Yesterday the ABA adopted a tepid resolution encouraging law schools to, perhaps, if they want to, give their students more training for the actual practice of law by developing “capstone” courses and clinics. Unfortunately, the resolution expressly states only that these courses should provide students with “client contact” (which is good) and “court appearances” (which is quixotic). No mention of the actual skills that lawyers need.
Last 5 posts by Paul Kirgis
- Cardozo Panel to Discuss Delaware Chancery Arbitration Scheme - February 4th, 2013
- From Neutral in Chief to Bargainer in Chief - December 21st, 2012
- Nitro-Lift Technologies v. Howard: Judicial Review and the Contractarian Model of Arbitration - December 10th, 2012
- Blankley on the Newest Class Arbitration Case to Reach the Supreme Court - December 8th, 2012
- Nitro-Lift Technologies v. Howard: Forum Selection and the FAA Savings Clause - December 7th, 2012