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Law School Adopts Strategic Plan

Wed, 04/16/2014 - 15:35
!--[if gte mso 9]xml /xml![endif]--!--[if gte mso 9]xml Normal 0 false false false EN-US X-NONE X-NONE /xml![endif]--!--[if gte mso 9]xml /xml![endif]--!--[if gte mso 10] style /* Style Definitions */ table.MsoNormalTable {mso-style-name:Table Normal; mso-tstyle-rowband-size:0; mso-tstyle-colband-size:0; mso-style-noshow:yes; mso-style-priority:99; mso-style-parent:; mso-padding-alt:0in 5.4pt 0in 5.4pt; mso-para-margin-top:0in; mso-para-margin-right:0in; mso-para-margin-bottom:10.0pt; mso-para-margin-left:0in; line-height:115%; mso-pagination:widow-orphan; font-size:11.0pt; font-family:Calibri,sans-serif; mso-ascii-font-family:Calibri; mso-ascii-theme-font:minor-latin; mso-hansi-font-family:Calibri; mso-hansi-theme-font:minor-latin; mso-bidi-font-family:Times New Roman; mso-bidi-theme-font:minor-bidi;} /style ![endif]-- pAt its April 15 Faculty Meeting, the law school faculty passed its Strategic Plan.  This process began a year ago with the formation of a committee of faculty, staff, and students  and input and advice from a very diverse advisory committee of regional alumni, lawyers, and lawyers practicing in other professions was formed to give feedback to the strategic planning process.   The Strategic Plan is a result of 18 committee meetings, several faculty and staff discussions, student forums, and discussions with the advisory committee, alums, members of the legal profession, and members of the university community.  My thanks to all who provided input into this thoughtful and comprehensive process. A special thanks to the committee and the co-chairs Laura Rothstein and Tony Arnold!!/p pnbsp;/p pThe need for a major strategic planning process was a result of several factors.   These include the significant forces of change affecting legal education, the legal profession, and higher education, which require that the Law School change some aspects of what it is doing if it wishes to meet current and future needs and demands. Among these forces are market forces within legal education and the legal profession, the increasing recognition of the importance of development of professional skills, and changes in public funding of higher education and other resource challenges. The plan is neither a complete rejection of all existing structures and functions nor is it only an incremental change. During the Strategic Planning Process, there was close monitoring of ongoing developments within legal education and the legal profession nationally.  This was also an opportunity for the law school to re-examine its research mission.  The goal was to be a proactive approach resulting in a plan that was flexible and allowed for changes.  It contemplates a continuing role of a Strategic Planning Committee that will review and analyze actions in areas that align with the University of Louisville 2020 Plan and the law school's own mission.  /p pnbsp;/p pThe following is the mission statement that is a revision of the previous mission statement.  This better reflects the current and dynamic goals of the law school./p pbLaw School Mission /b/p pThe University of Louisville Brandeis School of Law is a premiere small public law school with a mission to serve the public. Located in the Louisville urban community, it is part of a large comprehensive research university with a state legislative mandate to be a nationally preeminent metropolitan research university. The Law School is guided by the vision of its benefactor and namesake, U.S. Supreme Court Justice Louis D. Brandeis, to: /p p1. Educate students in skills, knowledge, and values for lifelong effectiveness in solving problems and seeking justice by giving them outstanding opportunities to: /p ul type=discliDevelop knowledge of the basic principles of public and private law; /liliDevelop effective skills of legal analysis and written communication, legal research, conflict resolution, problem solving, and other fundamental skills; /liliUnderstand diverse perspectives that influence and are influenced by the law and its institutions, through a diverse faculty and student body, and through legal research and scholarship; /liliUnderstand their ethical responsibilities as representatives of clients, as officers of the court, and as public citizens responsible for the quality and availability of justice; /li/ul p2. Produce and support research that has a high level of impact on scholarship, law, public policy, and/or social institutions; /p p3. Develop and pursue interdisciplinary inquiry; /p p4. Actively engage the community in addressing public problems, resolving conflicts, seeking justice, and building a vibrant and sustainable future through high-quality research and innovative ideas, and application of research to solve public problems and serve the public; /p p5. Actively engage diverse participants in an academic community of students, faculty, and staff that is strengthened by its diversity and its commitment to social justice, opportunity, sustainability, and mutual respect; and /p p6. Develop and use resources efficiently, effectively, and sustainably to achieve mission-critical goals and strategies and to ensure student access to relatively affordable legal education. /p pnbsp;/p pThe plan includes a revised mission statement and sets out Goals and a detailed set of Strategies in the following areas /p pbEducation and Curriculum: /b In keeping with the mission of a comprehensive public research university in an urban environment, ensure that students develop skills, knowledge, and values for lifelong effectiveness in solving problems and seeking justice.b /b/p pbResearch: /bProduce and support research and scholarship that have a high level of impact on scholarship (i.e., the academic body of knowledge and ideas), law, public policy, and/or social institutions. High-impact scholarship includes a diverse range of scholarship and diverse measures of impact. Impact is achieved collectively as an academic unit of scholars, as well as individually over a period of years. Most scholarly impact is not ascertainable immediately upon publication./p pbInterdisciplinary Inquiry: /bDevelop a strong program of interdisciplinary education, scholarship, and service./p pbCommunity Engagement: /bActively engage the community in addressing public problems, resolving conflicts, seeking justice, and building a vibrant and sustainable future through high-quality research, innovative ideas, and application of research to solve public problems and serve the public./p pbDiversity: /b The Law School will actively engage diverse participants in an academic community that is strengthened by its diversity and its commitment to social justice, opportunity, sustainability, and mutual respect./p pbResources: /bIncrease resources, including developing new sources of funding, that enable the Law School to fulfill the critical aspects of its mission and to achieve its goals and strategies, while also adhering to the Law School's long-standing commitment to students' access to a relatively affordable J.D. program. Use resources efficiently, effectively, and sustainably to maximize outcomes for resources expended, including setting priorities for the use of limited funding, time, effort, and expertise.  Promote sustainability in the Law School community and environment, and build partnerships with the University and broader community to seek sustainability./p pnbsp;/p pThe next step will be for the Strategic Planning Committee to develop specific steps (we identified 92 strategies) that should be taken to implement the plan.  /p pnbsp;/p !--[if gte mso 9]xml /xml![endif]--!--[if gte mso 9]xml Normal 0 false false false EN-US X-NONE X-NONE /xml![endif]--!--[if gte mso 9]xml /xml![endif]--!--[if gte mso 10] style /* Style Definitions */ table.MsoNormalTable {mso-style-name:Table Normal; mso-tstyle-rowband-size:0; mso-tstyle-colband-size:0; mso-style-noshow:yes; mso-style-priority:99; mso-style-parent:; mso-padding-alt:0in 5.4pt 0in 5.4pt; mso-para-margin-top:0in; mso-para-margin-right:0in; mso-para-margin-bottom:10.0pt; mso-para-margin-left:0in; line-height:115%; mso-pagination:widow-orphan; font-size:11.0pt; font-family:Calibri,sans-serif; mso-ascii-font-family:Calibri; mso-ascii-theme-font:minor-latin; mso-hansi-font-family:Calibri; mso-hansi-theme-font:minor-latin; mso-bidi-font-family:Times New Roman; mso-bidi-theme-font:minor-bidi;} /style ![endif]--

Professor McNeal Delivered the Keynote Address at Harvard Law School Conference

Tue, 04/15/2014 - 21:16
span style=font-size: small; font-family: 'Times New Roman'Professor Laura McNeal was invited to give the keynote address at Harvard Law School on April 15 for the quot;/spanspan style=font-size: small; font-family: 'Times New Roman'40 Years After Milliken: Remedying Racial Disparities in Post-Racial Society Conference.quot; Professor McNeal's talk, quot;From Hollow Hope to New Beginnings: Achieving Educational Equity in the Post-Milliken Era,quot; will critique a series of landmark Supreme Court cases to illustrate how the Court's color-blind rhetoric has undermined efforts to achieve substantive equality in K-12 education. Professor McNeal will also be participating in a panel discussion on the barriers to equal education opportunity in the Post-Fischer era./spanspan style=font-size: small; font-family: 'Times New Roman'br //span

Brandeis Medal Events

Tue, 04/08/2014 - 12:39
Students are strongly encouraged to participate in the following events honoring this year's Brandeis Medal recipient, Pulitzer Prize-winning journalist a href=/node/13621Eugene Robinson/a, on April 9.br /br /10:30-11 AM: a href=/node/13988Welcome amp; Wreath Laying/a on the portico at the law school's entrancebr /br /1-2:20 PM: a href=/node/13632Open Forum with Eugene Robinson and Enid Trucios-Haynes /ain Room 275br /br /All members of the law school community are also welcome. 

Central High School Law and Government Magnet Program Dedicate New Courtroom/Classroom

Tue, 04/08/2014 - 10:58
pThe Law and Government Magnet program was established at Central High School in 1986.  Partnerships with the Louisville Bar Association (beginning in 1992) and the University of Louisville Brandeis School of Law (beginning in 2001) have built on the success of the program.  Students in the program now serve in summer internships facilitated by the LBA and are taught substantive law and writing skills related to law by law students from the Brandeis School of Law.  In recognition of the success of the program, the Jefferson County Public School System has renovated the law and government magnet classroom to create a courtroom.  The new configuration allows students to practice courtroom skills and to apply what they are learning in that setting.  br /br /Pictured at right are: Professor Laura Rothstein, JCPS Board President Diana Porter, JCPS Superintendent Donna Hargens; Central High School Principal Dan Withers, Law Magnet Teacher Joe Gutmann, and Assistant Superintendent Lynn Wheat.br /br /The classroom was dedicated on March 25, 2014, at Central High School. The dedication event included recognition of educators, alumni, and partners by Joe Gutmann (Law amp; Government teacher at Central), comments by Professor Laura Rothstein about the law school’s partnership, and a Keynote Address by Fred Moore, a 2005 graduate of the Central Law Magnet program, who is now an attorney in the Louisville-Metro Public Defenders Office.  JCPS Superintendent Donna Hargens cut the ribbon at the event.  Others joining her for that honor were JCPS School Board President Diana Porter, JCPS Assistant Superindent Lynn Wheat, and Professor Laura Rothstein.  Dean Susan Duncan and several students from the law school joined the celebration. /ppa href=http://www.law.louisville.edu/sites/www.law.louisville.edu/files/Central%20Development%20Brochure2%202013-low.pdfLearn more by downloading the Central High School Partnership brochure/a./ppnbsp;/p

Central High School Law and Government Magnet Program to Dedicate New Courtroom/Classroom

Fri, 03/21/2014 - 11:00
pThe Law and Government Magnet program was established at Central High School in 1986.  Partnerships with the Louisville Bar Association (beginning in 1992) and the University of Louisville Brandeis School of Law (beginning in 2001) have built on the success of the program.  Students in the program now serve in summer internships facilitated by the LBA and are taught substantive law and writing skills related to law by law students from the Brandeis School of Law.  Central students have participated in national court competitions through the program and two students placed first and second nationally in 2011.  /ppIn recognition of the success of the program, the Jefferson County Public School System has renovated the law and government magnet classroom to create a moot court space.  The new configuration will allow students to practice courtroom skills and to apply what they are learning in that setting.  bThe classroom will be dedicated on March 25, 2014, at 11:00 am at Central High School./b  Superintendent Donna Hargens will cut the ribbon at the event.  Fred Moore is the first Central student to participate in the program developed by the Brandeis School of Law to receive a law degree.  He is now an attorney in the Public Defender’s Office and he will deliver remarks on this special occasion.  /pEveryone who has been involved with the Central Partnership is encouraged to attend. 

Trustees Award

Tue, 03/11/2014 - 14:34
pThe Board of Trustees of the University of Louisville established The Trustees Award in 1989 to honor faculty who individually impact the future of our students.  (Note:  in the world you are but one person, but to one person you are the world.)  The award is intended to recognize faculty (full- or part-time; undergraduate, graduate, or professional; even groups of faculty) who have had, currently or in the past, an extraordinary impact on students.  The recipient will receive a $5,000 cash award and a commemorative plaque, which will be presented at University Commencement ceremonies in May, 2014. A plaque will also be placed in the Student Activities Center in honor of the recipient.  Members of the Board of Trustees provide the cash award through personal gifts to the University of Louisville Foundation, Inc.  The 2014 award will be announced prior to Commencement.  All faculty (with the exception of previous winners - Abramson and Arnold) are eligible to receive this award.  Nominations will be accepted from any member of the University community (faculty/students/staff/administrators/ Trustees) until March 18, 2014./ppThe nomination must consist of the Nomination Form and letters of support outlining the nominee’s qualifications and contributions to the University community. The award form can be downloaded at a href=http://www.louisville.edu/president/trustees/TrusteeAward.dochttp://www.louisville.edu/president/trustees/TrusteeAward.doc/a./ppNominations should be submitted to The Trustees Award Committee, Board of Trustees, University of Louisville, 102 Grawemeyer Hall, Belknap Campus, Louisville, KY 40292./p

Course Schedules for Fall 2014 and Spring 2015

Thu, 03/06/2014 - 09:38
pThe course schedules for Fall 2014 and Spring 2015 are posted on the Law School webpage under “Academics” at “Resources.”  These schedules are tentative and may change prior to registration.  Check the webpage for the most current schedule.  Contact Associate Dean Nowka if you have any questions./ppnbsp;/p

Reflections of The Mighty Walk

Thu, 02/27/2014 - 17:09
pimg src=/sites/www.law.louisville.edu/files/porter-libertymagazine.jpg alt=Stephen T. Porter's picture title=Stephen T. Porter's picture align=left border=10 hspace=10 //p In a href=http://www.libertymagazine.org/article/the-mighty-walkquot;The Mighty Walkquot;/a (iLiberty Magazine/i, May/June 2013), 2013 Alumni Fellow, a href=http://www.law.louisville.edu/node/12656Stephen T. Porter, '68/a, reflects upon the  events that led to Martin Luther King, Jr.'s visit to the law school on March 30, 1967. br /br /While on a break from classes at Duke University, he joined thousands of protesters at that monumentous rally in Montgomery, Alabama on March 25, 1965. It was there that he bonded with six young African-American college students who gathered together to hear the great orator speak. Just two years later, the legendary civil rights leader accepted the invitation of Mr. Porter and his classmates to speak at the law school. br /br /blockquoteiThe march into the city was on streets lined by locals taunting and cursing with racial epithets, but the crowd of marchers dominated the city that day and made its presence felt not only to the local populace and state leaders but also to the nation as a whole. The national press decided to cover this whole event (some claimed it was only because a White minister had been killed). More than 25,000 marchers heard the speakers ask for the right to vote for all citizens of Alabama. Best known of those speeches was certainly the one by Martin Luther King, sometimes referred to as the “How Long, Not Long” or the “Our God Is Marching On” speech. /ibr //blockquotebr /Visit a href=http://www.libertymagazine.org/article/the-mighty-walkiLiberty Magazine/i/a to read the full story. br /br /The public is invited to view several of the a href=http://www.law.louisville.edu/node/13514rare photos/a included in the story at a free event on Friday, February 28 to celebrate Black History Month. a href=http://www.law.louisville.edu/node/13217The Martin Luther King Jr. Photo Dedication amp; Graduates of Color Reunion/a will begin at 5:30 PM in the Allen Courtroom. br /br /Law Librarian, Robin Harris, was recently interviewed about the special collection by iWFPL News/i in their report, a href=http://wfpl.org/post/university-louisville-unveil-never-seen-martin-luther-king-jr-photosquot;University of Louisville to Unveil Never-Before Seen Martin Luther King Jr. Photosquot;/a. She also participated in a video produced by UofL's Office of Communications amp; Media, a href=http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=VpIqFb6TbX0amp;feature=youtu.bequot;UofL Remembers MLK visitquot;/a, that includes testimonials of students who were in attendance on that historic day. 

University IT Closing Computer Repair April 30

Thu, 02/27/2014 - 14:16
p University IT's personal computer repair service will close permanently April 30, 2014. This change only affects repair for personally purchased computer hardware. Repairs in progress will be completed, but no additional equipment will be accepted for repair after this date. Help with malware removal, passwords and other software-related issues will remain available from the iTech Connect office located on the lower level of Miller Information Technology Center (where McAlister's is located). /p

UofL Sport Administration Speaker Summit

Thu, 02/27/2014 - 11:44
pAre you interested in the business of sports? This year the Brandeis School of Law and the Black Law Student Association have teamed up with the The College of Education and Human Development's Sport Administration program to support their fifth annual speaker series. The event brings together alumni, students, and leading professionals in the sporting industry. This year’s Speaker Summit will feature various sport industry professionals with experience in sport law, sport communication, and sport administration. This year’s Speaker Summit will be headlined by ESPN’s Jemele Hill. The last panel will include speakers Darren Heitner and Geoffrey Rapp brought in by the law school to talk about legal issue in college sports./ppThe event will be held on bFriday, February 28/b from 8 AM until 2:20 PM. The schedule of events can be seen span style=color: #323333; font-family: 'Times New Roman','serif'; font-size: 10pta href=http://uoflspadsummit.com/scheduleuspan style=color: #0000ffhere/span/u/a/span. Registration is $25 for law students, which includes both breakfast and lunch. The place to register for the event is span style=color: #323333; font-family: 'Times New Roman','serif'; font-size: 10pta href=http://uoflspadsummit.com/registrationuspan style=color: #0000ffhere/span/u/a/span. The Office of Professional Development is able to defer the cost of registration for the first 10 current law students to register and attend the conference. Bring your registration materials and proof of attendance to Prof. Lars Smith./ppStudents wishing to attend only the last panel on legal issues in college sports may attend that session for free./p

There's a New Face at the Law School

Tue, 02/25/2014 - 10:19
pimg src=/sites/www.law.louisville.edu/files/profile-pictures/picture-1771.jpg alt=Camilo M. Ortiz's picture title=Camilo M. Ortiz's picture align=left border=10 hspace=10 //p pbMeet Camilo Ortiz/b.  Camilo joined Brandeis School of Law as an Admissions Counselor in January 2014. He received his B.A. in Liberal Studies from University of California, Riverside and his J.D. from Seattle University School of Law.   His primary duty is recruitment, with an emphasis on underrepresented groups and pipeline programs./ppStop by the Admissions Office and introduce yourself. /p

Professor Powell to Receive Trailblazer Award Today

Tue, 02/25/2014 - 10:13
pCelebrate Black History Month with the LBA.  Today at 4 p.m., as we celebrate Black History Month, Professor Cedric Merllin Powell will receive the 2014 Justice William E. McAnulty, Jr. Trailblazer Award. /ppDr. Tracy K’Meyer, chair of the Department of History at the University of Louisville, will recount the long and multifaceted struggle for school desegregation in Louisville. Dr. K'Meyer is the author of From Brown to Meredith: The Long Struggle for School Desegregation in Louisville, Kentucky./ppA reception to honor Professor Powell will begin at 5 p.m. following the program./p

IT Staff Assisting with KY Bar Exam

Mon, 02/24/2014 - 12:20
pThe IT staff will be out of the office from about 3:00 p.m. Monday, February 24, through the entire day Tuesday, February 25, 2014, to assist with computer administration of the Kentucky Bar Exam in Lexington.br /br /Since February 2008, the Kentucky Office of Bar Admissions has used Extegrity's Exam4 for the Kentucky and Multistate Essay Exams. /ppnbsp;/ppGood luck to our graduates taking the Bar Exam! /p

2L Ashley Mouser, Lawlapalooza Recognized in Latest UofL Magazine

Wed, 02/12/2014 - 11:41
a href=http://louisville.epubxp.com/title/11139 target=_blankimg src=/sites/www.law.louisville.edu/files/UofLCover.png align=right style=margin-left: 10px class=box-shadow //a p 2L bAshley Mouser/b, the Brandeis School of Law's 2013 Ellen B. Ewing Fellow, and a href=/lawlapalooza target=_blankbLawlapalooza/b/a, the Louisville legal community's annual battle of the bands, which benefits the Ewing Foundation and funds fellowships like Ashley's, were recognized in the Winter/Spring 2014 edition of a href=http://louisville.epubxp.com/title/11139 target=_blankiUniversity of Louisville Magazine/i/a, published by the a href=http://www.uoflalumni.org target=_blankUofL Alumni Association/a. /p p Lawlapoolaza and its student emcees were also mentioned in the February 2014 issue of the ABA’s a href=http://www.americanbar.org/publications/student_lawyer/2013-14/february.html target=_blankiStudent Lawyer/i magazine/a, p. 36. Request a copy at the law library’s front desk. /p a href=/sites/www.law.louisville.edu/files/Lawlapalooza.pngimg src=/sites/www.law.louisville.edu/files/Lawlapalooza.png style=margin-top: 20px class=box-shadow width=550 px //a

UofL law school to unveil photos from Martin Luther King Jr.’s 1967 visit

Tue, 02/11/2014 - 17:25
img src=/sites/www.law.louisville.edu/files/2011.159.0005.jpg style=margin-bottom: 20px / p After years of digging through photographic archives, the Louis D. Brandeis School of Law is ready to unveil photos taken nearly 50 years ago when Martin Luther King Jr. spoke in the school’s Allen Court Room. /pa href=http://wfpl.org/post/university-louisville-unveil-never-seen-martin-luther-king-jr-photos target=_blank /apa href=http://wfpl.org/post/university-louisville-unveil-never-seen-martin-luther-king-jr-photos target=_blank “We found photos that we didn’t even know existed,” said Robin Harris,/a who chairs the law school’s diversity committee and is a professor of legal bibliography. “Two of the photos show Mrs. King and another shows a close up of Dr. King—which is fairly rare.” /p p A dozen photos will be shown at a href=/node/13217a free, public event Feb. 28/a. The program begins at 5:30 p.m. and is part of the law school’s a href=/node/13217 target=_blankGraduates of Color reunion/a and celebration of Black History Month. /p p Law school Dean Susan Duncan said the photos of King standing at a podium in the courtroom gave her chills. /p p “It’s gratifying to know that King spoke here,” said Duncan. “Because—even 50 years ago—this university was a trailblazer in the areas of diversity and inclusiveness.” /p p Harris said the project was a collaborative effort between the law school and UofL a href=https://exchange.louisville.edu/owa/redir.aspx?C=iizcuefmtU6WL2k5XI9hoL0iqIbe-tAIdsXapIWDVEruEi7cnFqhmr2sYqhiQgYql3ftJiCWj9A.amp;URL=http%3a%2f%2flouisville.edu%2flibrary%2farchives%2f target=_blankArchives and Special Collections/a. Five of the photos will be permanently displayed in the courtroom’s entrance along with a bronze plaque that commemorates King’s visit. /p p King spoke at the school March 30, 1967, after law student Steve Porter invited him. Porter—now a graduate of the law school—will speak at the February event along with fellow UofL alumnus Andrew Williams and recently retired law professor David Leibson. Porter and Leibson were in the courtroom during King’s visit and Williams was one of dozens of students who squeezed around the courtroom’s windows hoping to glimpse the civil rights leader. /p p All three will share their thoughts and memories about King’s visit during the event. /p

Networking Opportunity

Mon, 02/10/2014 - 13:27
pYPAL (Young Professionals Association of Louisville) is hosting a luncheon on March 5 at the Bristol Downtown.  It is the kick-off of our “Legal-Ease” series, sponsored by SKO.  The intent of the event is to have prominent attorneys have lunch with young attorneys in order to mentor and provide career advice.  At the first event, we are inviting four local judges—Judges Clayton, Stevens, Bisig, and Chauvin.  Law students are welcome to register.  /ppThe link to the event is here:  a href=https://www.ypal.org/Events/March-Legal-Easehttps://www.ypal.org/Events/March-Legal-Ease/a.  If you are a member, you get a discounted registration price.  /p

The Aguiar Law Office seeking 2L Law Clerk

Wed, 02/05/2014 - 03:03
pThe Aguiar Law Office, a 9 attorney personal injury firm in Louisville, is seeking a second year law student to work part time this semester (flexible schedule with school) and full time in the summer.  Practice areas are Personal  Injury, Wrongful Death and Workers' Compensation.  The Aguiar Law Office was opened in 2010 and has rapidly grown to over 30 employees.  The firm is located in Butchertown and has a casual dress code./ppFor information on how to apply for this position and additional job listings, log onto Symplicity.  If you need help resetting your Symplicity user name or password, contact the Office of Professional Development./p

Kent School seeks help from Law School

Tue, 01/28/2014 - 09:03
pPlease consider participating in an anonymous study approved by the University of Louisville IRB (#13.0795) that measures love actions identified as self-compassion, self-forgiveness, self-esteem, spirituality, forgiveness, empathy, sympathy, altruistic values, compassion and compassionate love. The survey takes between 15-20 minutes to complete and at the end you will be provided with a report on your level of love actions on each of the constructs. Be sure to print a copy of each page of your report as you review it if you want to keep it for future reference./ppThanks in advance for making this a successful study!/ppPlease click the link below to access the survey:span style=font-family: Times New Roman; font-size: small /span/pp style=margin: 0in 0in 0ptspan style=color: black; font-family: 'Calibri','sans-serif'; font-size: 11pta target=_blank href=http://vista-survey.com/survey/v2/survey2.dsb?ID=7651946129span style=color: #954f72; font-family: 'Times New Roman','serif'; font-size: 12ptuStudy to Measure Love Actions/u/span/a/span/ppspan style=font-family: Times New Roman; font-size: small  /span/p

ABA Annual Student Writing Competition

Tue, 01/14/2014 - 10:23
pThe KBA invites and encourages students currently enrolled at the University of Kentucky College of Law, the University of Louisville Louis D. Brandeis School of Law, and the Northern Kentucky University Salmon P. Chase College of Law to enter the KBA Annual Student Writing Competition. This competition offers these Kentucky legal scholars the opportunity to earn recognition and a cash award. First ($1,000); second ($300), and third place ($200) prizes may be awarded. Entries must be received by June 1, 2014. The first place prize also includes possible publication in the Bench amp; Bar. /ppStudents may enter their previously unpublished articles. Articles entered should be of interest to Kentucky practitioners and follow the suggested guidelines and requirements found in the “General Format” section of the Bench amp; Bar Editorial Guidelines at a href=http://www.kybar.org/103www.kybar.org/103/a. For inquiries concerning the KBA Annual Student Writing Competition, contact Shannon H. Roberts at a href=mailto:sroberts@kybar.orgsroberts@kybar.org/a or call (502) 564-3795 ext. 224. Submit entries with contact information to Shannon H. Roberts, Communications Department, Kentucky Bar Association, 514 W. Main Street, Frankfort, KY 40601-1812. /p

Resource Center Closed 1 - 4 Today

Wed, 01/08/2014 - 09:12
The Resource Center, as well as many offices, will be closed today from 1 to 4 p.m. for Professor Render's funeral service.