Saturday, June 20, 2015

CPI Antitrust Chronicle Spring 2015, Volume 6 Number 1 Issue: Teaching Antitrust Effectively

Teaching Antitrust Effectively

  1. Spencer Weber Waller, Jun 12, 2015

    Teaching Merger Law Through In-Class Simulations

    I am convinced that there are effective ways to introduce more simulations, role playing, active learning, and a greater air of reality to teaching antitrust law. Spencer Weber Waller (Loyola University Chicago School of Law)

  2. Steven Cernak, Jun 12, 2015

    Antitrust Courses Can Teach Valuable Practical Skills—If Taught Well

    Beyond necessary legal skills, many of my students can use an antitrust course to learn needed lessons about how the economy and businesses function. Steven J. Cernak (Schiff Hardin LLP)

  3. Andrew Gavil, Jun 12, 2015

    Then and Now: Teaching Antitrust for a New Generation of Law and Lawyers

    But the challenge for teaching antitrust is not just the volume of newer cases, but also their analytical content and the evolving role of the antitrust lawyer. Andrew I. Gavil (Howard University School of Law)

  4. Max Huffman, Jun 12, 2015

    Teaching Antitrust Online

    My single most successful innovation in recruiting students and teaching antitrust has been to move one class, and particular lessons from another, out of the classroom and online. Max Huffman (Indiana University Robert H. McKinney School of Law)

  5. Philip Marsden, Jun 12, 2015

    Teaching Antitrust in Bruges

    It is better that the students realize early on how fact-specific antitrust law is, how important (and even determinative) economic analysis is, and how underneath the case law are small “p”—political or philosophical—approaches to the respective roles of markets and government intervention. Philip Marsden (College of Europe, Bruges & U.K. CMA)

  6. Paul Nihoul, Jun 12, 2015

    Antitrust Educators Should Teach Cultural Differences in the Global Economy

    Should students be aware of subtle cultural distinctions, if the purpose is to teach them how to exercise their legal profession and, ultimately, as some would reckon, make money? My answer is that cultural differences matter to legal education—they matter a lot. Paul Nihoul (Université Catholique de Louvain, Belgium)

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