Teaching the Newly Essential Knowledge, Skills, and Values in a Changing World, Section E: Intercultural Effectiveness
Building on Best Practices: Legal Education in a Changing World
As of 2015, legal education has experienced five successive years of intense challenges: enrollments reduced by half of their highest level, pressure to prepare students for a legal services market undergoing major restructuring, significant new bar admission and accreditation requirements. Building on Best Practices: Transforming Legal Education in a Changing World (Lexis 2015) provides a wealth of guidance for institutions and individual teachers facing these challenges. Organized into eight chapters divided into 33 sections, the book draws on the wisdom of 57 authors, including three deans or former deans. The volume suggests best practices, or emerging best practices, for many aspects of legal education. Law school faculty and administrators can find thoughtful advice, whether they are working on school-wide curricular reform or teaching methods within one class. The book provides suggestions for different types of courses, classes and teaching methods, including the socratic method, teaching technologies, and experiential courses, especially those involving real legal work. The book also addresses newly essential areas of knowledge, skills and values, including professional identity formation, intercultural effectiveness, and business and financial literacy.
New Providence, NJ
Sedillo Lopez, Antoinette M.; Deborah Maranville; Lisa Radtke Bliss; Carolyn Wilkes Kaas; and Roy T. Stuckey. "Teaching the Newly Essential Knowledge, Skills, and Values in a Changing World, Section E: Intercultural Effectiveness." Building on Best Practices: Legal Education in a Changing World (2015). http://digitalrepository.unm.edu/law_facbookdisplay/95