This collection features faculty written articles published in non-scholarly publications like association websites, trade publications, magazines, and others. Unpublished work that is not research-oriented can also be listed here.
Legal incubators can bridge the gap for new solo practitioners by helping them to reduce overhead, providing training on the mechanics of operating a law practice, and giving access to both mentors and clients. Technology holds the promise of expanding the reach of such incubators.
Millions of Americans are in need of affordable legal services. Thousands of law school graduates need experience and a way to pay off their loans. Legal incubators can help them both at the same time.
The ABA recently raised its limits on online learning from one-sixth to one-third of total credits. While this is a step in the right direction, it does not go nearly far enough, and the legal profession remains far behind other disciplines in terms of its embrace of technological innovation.
After decades of calls for reform in legal education, many law schools are still not doing as much as they could to prepare students for practice. Law schools should change their hiring and promotion priorities and incentives, and regulators should encourage more flexibility and experiential innovation in legal curricula.