Irish-born Rachel O’Toole (LL.M. ’16) is a member of the first LL.M. class to graduate from Georgia State Law. Already admitted to the Georgia bar, O’Toole pursued the non-bar track, with a focus on Environmental and Land Use law.
“It’s an area I am passionate about,” said O’Toole, a graduate research… more »
Teaming up to help ease the transition of graduates from law school to practice are Lawyering Foundations faculty members Jennifer Chiovaro (J.D. ’85) and Margaret Vath with a new simulation course, Lawyering: Practice-Ready Writing.
Chiovaro and Vath say one year of legal writing instruction is not sufficient… more »
An advocate for children with health care needs in low-income families, Sylvia B. Caley (M.B.A ’86; J.D. ’89), associate clinical professor of law, has left an indelible mark on the community in her quest to eliminate health disparities and promote health equity.
In my March 7 Salon piece, I argued that a constitutional crisis over the vacant seat left by Justice Antonin Scalia might actually be a good thing for the Supreme Court and the country. A prolonged political war over the next justice might display starkly the politicized nature of the Court… more »
On Wednesday, the Supreme Court will hear arguments in an historic abortion case, Whole Woman’s Health v. Cole, involving two Texas laws that, if upheld, will make it much more difficult for poor women in Texas to obtain abortions. The death of Justice Scalia has little effect on the outcome of this case. There are… more »
“This has been enlightening for me,” said Mike Williford (J.D. ’17). “You sit in class and learn the black letter law, you learn what is supposed to happen in contracts, or criminal law or whatever, and then to be exposed to how that functions in the real world is eye-opening. It’s not always as clean… more »
From doctors to historians, philosophers to engineers, the Johns Hopkins Society of Scholars comprises more than 600 of the most influential and pioneering minds in the world. But since its founding in 1969, the society has not included a single lawyer among its illustrious ranks—until now.
World AIDS Day, Dec. 1, is a time to reflect on how far the United States and world populations have come since the disease was first identified in 1981, as well as what we still need to do to respond to the epidemic.
Others can talk about the scientific achievements that have helped stem the… more »
“The city of New Orleans is a tale of two cities. Some people live better and feel better after the efforts following hurricane Katrina. Some still worry not enough has been done.” James A. Joseph, former ambassador to South Africa originally from Louisiana, addressed a captive audience at Georgia State University College of Law on… more »