Tag Archives: Teaching

A Good Lawyer Should be Living a Good Life

It is common knowledge among legal professionals that law and philosophy are intimately entwined. A detailed understanding of jurisprudence is integral to any law professional’s success. Still, there are many branches of philosophy that can apply to our lives and … Continue reading

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First Day Adventures

Last week, I taught my first class of the year. My first class as a professor. A new mission unlocked! A career milestone complete! It was both exciting and nerve-racking, and I get to relive it all over again once-a-week, … Continue reading

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LibGuides for Legal Research Course Websites

For many years, I used a free pbworks.com wiki for my administrative law research course website. It has worked perfectly fine over the years, but the site format hasn’t really changed in forever. It looked a bit dated, or maybe … Continue reading

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Secondary Sources: Should they really be first?

by Christina Glon Another semester’s over, and I’m another semester wiser. This academic  year, Emory Law tried something radically different in our JM program. Lucky for me, I had the opportunity to represent the library in this new endeavor. Allow me … Continue reading

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Rubrics: More Than Just A Teaching Tool

by Maggie Ambrose More and more, grading rubrics are being touted as indispensable when designing learning outcomes for a course and an invaluable teaching tool. Consider Margaret Butler’s article, Resource-Based Learning and Course Design, in which Butler identifies clarity of purpose … Continue reading

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