Volume 10 (2009)

Volume 10 No 07


10 German Law Journal No. 7 (2009)

Section 1: ‘Same Ol’, Same Ol’?’ Reflecting on Curricular Reform

Law and Learning in an Era of Globalization
Harry W. Arthurs

The Law School, the Market and the New Knowledge Economy
Margaret Thornton

ICT in Legal Education
Antoinette Muntjewerff

Reflections on U.S. Law Curricular Reform
Toni M. Fine

Brazilian Legal Education: Curricular Reform that Goes Further without Going Beyond
Roberto Fragale Filho

Transnationalizing Mexican Legal Education: But, What About Students’ Expectations?
Luiz Perez Hurtado

Global Anti-Corruption Regimes: Why Law Schools may want to take a Multi-Jurisdiction Approach
Alison von Rosenvinge

Challenges in Legal Education and the Development of a New European Private Law
Bram Akkermans

Section 2: ‘Geared Toward Practice?’ Assessing the Current Law School Race to Legal Skills-Building

The Ambivalent Role of Experiential Learning in American Legal Education and the Problem of Legal Culture
David M. Siegel

Western Europe: Last Holdout in the Worldwide Acceptance of Clinical Legal Education
Richard Wilson

Adapting Indian Legal Education to the Demands of a Globalising World
Nehaluddin Ahmad

Section 3: ‘Inside-Out?’ Towards a Transnational Legal Education?

Transnational Law’ as Proto-Concept: Three Conceptions
Craig Scott

The Evolution of Legal Education: Internationalization, Transnationalization, Globalization
Simon Chesterman

Born to be Wild: The “Trans-Systemic” Programme at McGill and the De-Nationalization of Legal Education
Helge Dedek & Armand de Mestral

Turning the Curriculum Upside Down: Comparative Law as an Educational Tool for Constructing Pluralistic Legal Mind
Jaakko Husa

The Association of Transnational Law Schools’ Agora: An Experiment in Graduate Legal Pedagogy
Phillip Bevans & John McKay

Teaching “Human Rights in Africa” Transnationally: Reflections on the Jos-Osgoode Virtual Classroom Experience
Obiora Okafor & Dakas C.J. Dakas

Hanse Law School – A Promising Example of Transnational Legal Education? An Alumna’s Perspective
Franziska Weber

Section 4: ‘Learning to Think and Act Like a Lawyer’ The Challenge of Professionalism in the Profession: Legal Ethics

‘In the Public Interest’: The Responsibilities and Rights of Government Lawyers
Allan C. Hutchinson

Sustainable Professionalism
Trevor C.W. Farrow

Canadian Legal Ethics: Ready for the Twenty-First Century At Last
Adam Dodek

Section 5: ‘Is More More?’ Thinking about Student Organization, Government and Community

Nurturing Commitment in Legal Profession: Student Experiences with the Osgoode Public Interest Requirement
Janet Leiper

Student Participation in Legal Education in Germany and Europe
Lisa Rieder & Hanjo Hamann

The Five Lessons I Learned Through Clinical Education
Nadia Chiesa

A Tiny Heart Beating: Student”Edited Legal Periodicals in Good Ol’ Europe
Federico Longobardi & Luigi Russi

‘You Don’t Have to Speak German to Work on the German Law Journal’: Reflections on Being a Student Editor While Being a Law Student
Danielle Allen & Bernadette Maheandiran