The Journal publishes a Teaching issue every year. The Journal created the teaching series in 2000 as a forum for scholars, judges, practitioners and students to discuss methods for the effective teaching and learning of particular law school courses. With the constant evolution of legal topics and instructional resource options, this issue provides a resource for professors, deans, and anyone interested in the continued development and improvement of legal education.
The Journal has devoted the Teaching issue to the following subject areas in the past:
|Teaching Business Associations||Volume 59, No. 3|
|Teaching Trusts & Estates||Volume 58, No. 3|
|Teaching Remedies||Volume 57, No. 3|
|Election Law||Volume 56, No. 3|
|Admiralty||Volume 55, No. 3|
|Civil Rights||Volume 54, No. 3|
|Federal Courts||Volume 53, No. 3|
|Intellectual Property||Volume 52, No. 3|
|Professional Responsibility and Ethics||Volume 51, No. 4|
|Evidence||Volume 50, No. 4|
|Constitutional Law||Volume 49, No. 3|
|Criminal Law||Volume 48, No. 4|
|Civil Procedure||Volume 47, No. 1|
|Property||Volume 46, No. 3|
|Torts||Volume 45, No. 3|
|Contracts||Volume 44, No. 4|
For information about obtaining any of our Teaching issues, please view the subscription form.
For further inquiries about the Teaching issue, please contact Grant Ford, Teaching Issue Managing Editor.