Four law professors are among the university faculty members to be honored today for their exemplary achievements in teaching, research, and service.
The trial, part of the semiannual fairy tale trial series organized by the CLCT, is designed to give elementary school students an overview of American courtroom procedure through an accessible and entertaining fact pattern.
The Right Hon. Beverley McLachlin, Chief Justice of the Supreme Court of Canada, recently delivered the annual Williamson Fellow lecture at the Law School.
Katie Chounet and Kaylee Gum, who will graduate from the Law School in May, were among 29 students nationwide from the Class of 2016 to be featured on Tipping the Scales' "Top Law Students" list.
Lieutenant Kaylee R. Gum, who will graduate from the Law School in May, will receive the Virginia State Bar's Oliver White Hill Pro Bono Award in June.
On April 23, Arbor Day, students from the Virginia Coastal Policy Center, Student Environmental and Animal Law Society, and Black Law Student Association joined the Southeast CARE Coalition for a second year to “Plant the Change” in the Southeast Community of Newport News, VA.
Coastal flooding initiatives at William & Mary receive grant support from blue moon fund.
Revive My Vote, a collaboration of the Election Law Program at the Law School and the Williamsburg, Va., Bar Association, has launched a new online learning tool and staffed a hotline to help Virginians learn more about today’s announcement by Governor Terry McAuliffe.
On April 18, 2016, William & Mary Law School’s Appellate and Supreme Court Clinic argued the case Corrigan v. District of Columbia in the United States Court of Appeals for the D.C. Circuit.
One Tribe One Day is William & Mary’s giving day: a chance to show the world how much alma mater means to us. On April 19, 2016, William & Mary will celebrate our third annual One Tribe One Day – one extraordinary day of giving back and paying it forward.
From his home on the West Coast, Goebel works hard at promoting the values and priorities he believes are necessary to build a stronger nation: civic engagement and collaboration.
A Q&A with Professor Darian M. Ibrahim on his interest in entrepreneurial law.
On March 30, the Law School's Appellate and Supreme Court Clinic argued the case of Henry v. City of Mt. Dora in the United States Court of Appeals for the Eleventh Circuit.
Students from the Student Environmental and Animal Law Society (SEALS) are getting outdoors and working on a number of campus sustainability improvements.
An accomplished panel of experts in the field of election law recently headlined the Election Law Society's 10th annual symposium.
John F. Manning of Harvard Law School recently delivered the annual James Goold Cutler Lecture on "The Living Constitution and the Dead Hand."
W&M Law School's and Starbucks' Military Mondays program is being developed by other organizations and schools, and is helping veterans across the country.
World-renowned scholars in legal medieval history from the United Kingdom and North America recently participated in a symposium on "Revising, Reissuing, and Reinterpreting Magna Carta in the Middle Ages."
Alumnae share expertise with students at William & Mary Law School's Fourth Annual Leadership Conference.
William & Mary Law School's Human Security Law Center and the Reves Center for International Studies will present a symposium examining the Iran Nuclear Accord. Admission is free and all are welcome.
Five international students joined the Law School's LL.M. program this spring, representing different countries and perspectives.
The Lewis B. Puller Jr. Veterans Benefits Clinic won an appeal at the U.S. Court of Appeals for Veterans Claims for a U.S. Navy veteran exposed to Agent Orange while serving in Vietnam.
This symposium, hosted by the staff of the William & Mary Bill of Rights Journal, will explore Magna Carta's legacy between its issuance in 1215 and its revival in the seventeenth century.
The Center for Legal and Court Technology will test its state-of-the-art technologies March 18 during a lab trial designed to test the effectiveness of remote foreign language interpretation during a full length trial.
Peruvian economist Hernando de Soto will receive the 2016 Brigham-Kanner Property Rights Prize at the 13th annual conference sponsored by William & Mary Law School's Property Rights Project in October in The Hague.
The Election Law Society and the Election Law Program at William & Mary Law School announce the Tenth Annual Election Law Symposium to take place on Thursday, March 17. Featuring prominent election attorneys, policy analysts, and a current EAC Commissioner, the symposium addresses the topic Fixing the Lists: Data Accuracy and Voting in the 2016 Election.
U.S. Senator Tim Kaine of Virginia will deliver the commencement address at the Law School's graduation ceremony on May 15.
Law student and 2nd Lieutenant in the Air Force Reserves Kaylee R. Gum is a "Law Student of the Year" for her tireless community service.
On February 9, 2016, William & Mary Law School’s Appellate and Supreme Court Clinic filed a Petition for Writ of Certiorari in the Supreme Court of the United States on behalf of Thomas Bowden.
The late Professor Emeric Fischer was a leader, recognized by his peers for his dedication to students and cultivating an atmosphere of excellence.
William & Mary Law School remains among the top schools for practical training in the law.
The 21st Journal of Women and the Law symposium presented an opportunity to understand how politics and the law interplay.
This year's spring symposium "And Justice for All: Current Developments in Environmental Studies," focused on increasing awareness of environmental justice issues and delineating legal means of ensuring environmental justice both domestically and abroad.
W&M's recent symposium—Judicial Supremacy v. Departmentalism—brought scholars together to focus on the issue of constitutional interpretive authority.
The theme of BLSA's annual symposium on race and the law was "Systematic Suppression: Mass Incarceration and Voter Disenfranchisement."
William & Mary announced that its Board of Visitors has conferred tenure on Professor Allison Orr Larsen and promoted her from associate professor of law to professor of law.
The Puller Clinic's Military Mondays program was recently announced as the popular winner of the ABA's 2016 Brown Select Award.
Professor Tara Leigh Grove of William & Mary Law School received the Federalist Society’s 2016 Paul M. Bator Award on February 27 at the society’s 35th National Student Symposium, held at the University of Virginia School of Law. The award each year honors a legal scholar under the age of 40 “who has demonstrated excellence in legal scholarship, a commitment to teaching, a concern for students, and who has made a significant public impact.”
William & Mary students receive hands-on field experience by participating in international internships all over the globe.
The Law School and the Special Education Advocacy Clinic (PELE), along with Wrightslaw and the Oklahoma Disability Law Center, hosted the first advanced Institute of Special Education Advocacy Reunion conference on February 13-14 in Gulfport, Fla.
Links to news articles and photos from the multiple occasions the justice spoke at the university and at the Law School, information on honors he received from the university and Law School, and comments from law faculty on the justice's life and legacy.
Join us at BLSA's annual symposium, which will candidly address two hot-button topics: Mass Incarceration and Voter Disenfranchisement.
This symposium sponsored by the Environmental Law and Policy Review and the Virginia Coastal Policy Center will bring together seasoned academics and practitioners to discuss fresh perspectives on the definition of environmental justice; the public health implications of environmental justice; best practices for those currently fighting for environmental justice; and environmental justice in an international context.
The Journal's 2016 symposium,"Advancing LGBTQIA Rights in a Post-Obergefell World," will feature panels addressing current issues surrounding LGBTQIA rights, the future direction of the effort to advance LGBTQIA rights, and transgender youth and conversion therapy.
How is the discussion framed, and whose values are brought to the fore, when we talk about immigration and access to citizenship in our national debates? Professor Angela Banks shared perspectives informed by her current research on these and other questions at the fall Blackstone Lecture at the Law School.
Honoring legal excellence and community involvement, the Virginia Law Foundation has inducted Professor Patricia Roberts into its 2016 Class of Fellows.
Third-year student Michael Goldsmith recently won an appeal at the U.S. Court of Appeals for Veterans Claims for a U.S. Air Force veteran exposed to asbestos in service and now suffering from significant health issues as a result.
Join us at William & Mary Law Review's annual symposium. This year's topic is "Judicial Supremacy v. Departmentalism."
Professor Paul Marcus was selected as president-elect of the Association of American Law Schools on January 9 during the association’s annual meeting in New York.
Kaylee Gum, a third-year student at William & Mary Law School, outlined her experience receiving financial support for her summer 2014 internship with USAID in Iraq.
Although their years at the Law School did not overlap, and it may have seemed unlikely that their paths would cross except perhaps at a reunion, Fahimeh Manjili J.D. '15 and Steffanie Garrett J.D. '91 are now colleagues at the Extraordinary Chambers in the Courts of Cambodia.
On December 14, the U.S. Court of Appeals for the Fourth Circuit issued a published opinion in U.S. v. Williams in favor of the appellant, represented by William & Mary Law School's Appellate and Supreme Court Clinic. The opinion was a unanimous decision, authored by Judge Robert B. King and joined by Judges Barbara Milano Keenan and Henry F. Floyd.
In recent weeks, the American public has been transfixed by the danger of online terrorist speech and calls for religion-based limits on the movement of persons across U.S. territorial borders. In his recently published book, "The Cosmopolitan First Amendment," Professor Zick describes and defends a “cosmopolitan” approach to these and other issues, one that situates First Amendment rights and values in a globalized and digitized world.