Each semester at RWU Law, two of the school’s great clinical programs schedule classes to bridge the gap between major legal areas.
RWU Law is very excited to present the seventh installment in its biennial Thurgood Marshall Memorial Lecture series this week. This lecture honors the memory and legacy of our nation’s first African American United States Supreme Court Justice.
MAI Graduate Jobs!
When I meet with prospective students interested in marine affairs, they often ask me what kind of jobs our graduates have. It’s a great question and one that I love answering. Our graduates can be found all over the country working in diverse marine affairs jobs.
The drywall is up, the paints are being applied, and the furniture is ordered for the new RWU Law Experiential Campus in Providence at One Empire Plaza.
On March 3, 2016 the United States Court of Appeals for Veterans Claims became the third court to hear live arguments this year at RWU Law. Here are some photos from the event:
The U.S. Court of Appeals for Veterans Claims (CAVC) will sit at the Roger Williams University School of Law on Wednesday March 2. The Court will hear oral arguments in Robert Chisholm v. Robert McDonald, CAVC No. 15-1594.
In January 2014, I taught Conflict of Laws for the first time at RWU Law. As part of my preparation, I encountered what seemed to be a throwaway sentence in a study aid that said something to the effect of, “Some courts have held that registering to do business in a state subjects a company to general jurisdiction.”
At RWU Law we are proud of our leadership role in legal education. We have taken unprecedented steps to make law school more affordable, we continue to develop new and exciting programs, and we deliver in the classroom.
Obtaining my law degree and law license were not easy tasks. I went to college and law school in the evenings while working full time and raising a young daughter.
Later this month, we will mark our Annual Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr. Celebration Week. This week-long event honors the contributions of Dr. King to the Civil Rights Movement. It involves a recognition and celebration of the progress that has been made, while also challenging our students and the broader community to look more deeply into the current constructs of our society, to identify inequality and injustice, and to develop ways of moving America closer to the ideal envisioned by Dr. King.