W. G. Hart Legal Workshop: 2001

The Changing Work and Organisation of Lawyers, and its Educational Implications

The 28th W G Hart Legal Workshop, again subsidised by the eponymous bequest, was held at the Institute from 26th June to 28th June 2001 and addressed the theme of: The Changing Work and Organisation of Lawyers, and its Educational Implications. The Workshop included speakers from Australia, Canada, Ethiopia, France, Germany, Hong Kong, Israel, Italy, Lithuania, Norway, Puerto Rico, South Africa and the United States.

Academic Directors:

  • Professor Avrom Sherr (IALS)
  • Professor David Sugarman
Workshop Speakers:
Professor Richard Abel, University of California, Los Angeles, USA
Evaluating a Public Interest Law Program
Cynthia F Adcock, Director, Pro Bono Project of the Association of American Law
Schools and Duke University School of Law, USA
Law School Pro Bono Programs in the United States: Inspiring and Enabling
Future Lawyers to Engage in Public Service
Professor David Applebaum, Rowan University, New Jersey, USA
The Recruitment, Admission, Training and Placement of French Judges: Reform
of the Ecole Nationale de la Magistrature as an Engine for the Transformation of
French Justice, 1968 to date
Professor Harry Arthurs, York University, Toronto, Canada
The World Turned Upside Down – Are Changes in Political Economy and Legal
Practice Transforming Legal Education and Scholarship? Or Vice Versa?
Professor Carl Baar, Brock University, Ontario, Canada
Mandatory Mediation in Civil Cases: Purposes and Consequences
Dr Alain Bancaud and Anne Boigeol, Institut d’Histoire du Temps, France
The New Role of the French Judiciary
Professor David Barnhizer, Cleveland State University, USA
Ordered Conflict as an Essential Element of a Free and Diverse Society: The
Implications for the Law School Curriculum
Professor John Bell, University of Leeds
Legal Education in a Post-National World
Geoffrey Bindman, Bindman & Partners; Visiting Professor, University College
London
Crimes against Humanity: The Lessons of Pinochet
Professor Adelle Blackett, McGill University, Canada
Mentoring the Other: Cultural Pluralist Approaches to Access to Justice
Helle Blomquist, Vilnius University, Lithuania
Legal Education and the Dismantling of Soviet Law. The Lithuanian Case
Sefton Bloxham, Lancaster University
Common Law Negotiations
Professor Andrew Boon and Lisa Webley, University of Westminster School of
Law
The Role(s) of Pro Bono Publico in Legal Professionalism
Pro Bono in England and Wales: the State of Play
Professor Anthony Bradney, Faculty of Law, University of Leicester
Accountability and the University Law School
Professor Hugh Brayne, University of Sunderland
Logic, Emotion, Evolution and Law
Edward Cape, University of the West of England
From Advisers to Defenders: The Changing Role of Criminal Defence Lawyers
and the Educational Implications
Helen Carr and Dr Eddie Tunnah, University of North London and Sarah
Cracknell, Sheffield Hallam University
Educating for Survival - A Consideration of the Role of Experiential Learning in
Enabling Legal Education to Adapt and Succeed
Helen Carr and Dr Aidan Rose, University of North London
New Wine in Old Bottles: A Comparative Analysis of the Regulatory Framework of
Legal Education in UK and South Africa
Martin Cartwright, University of Wolverhampton
Technology Supported Learning: A Wolverhampton Study
Professor Kenneth Casebeer, University of Miami School of Law, USA
A Cautionary Tale: Globalization and Legitimation Crisis in the Rule of Law in the
United States
Andy Clark, University of Warwick, Professor Christophe Roquilly, EDHEC
Business School, France and Professor Abdul Paliwala, University of Warwick
Selling Fragrances on the Internet: An E-Commerce Negotiation
Fiona Cownie, University of Leicester
Two Jobs, Two Lives and A Funeral; Home/Work Tensions and the Academic Life
Professor Robin Craig, Western New England College School of Law, USA
Administrative Law: Not Just for Public Interest Lawyers Any More
Professor Clark Cunningham, Washington University, USA
Using Social Science Methods to Improve Lawyer-Client Communication
Michael Cuthbert, University College Northampton
Transferable Stress – Are We Too Close To Our Students?
Michael Cuthbert, University College Northampton
UK Higher Education Framework – Saved by Bologna?
Dr Leny de Groot-van Leeuwen, University of Nijmegen, The Netherlands
Activism and Restraint. The Judiciary and the Two Other Powers in the Trias
Politica
Ian Duncanson, School of Law and Legal Studies, La Trobe University, Melbourne, Australia
The Centre may not Hold: Anxiety and Legal Education
Professor Lewis Elton, University College, London
Hitting a Moving Target – Problem Based Learning and Educating Lawyers
Professor William Felstiner, UCSB, Cardiff University and Onati Institute
Sociological Research as a Collective Enterprise: The Example of Lawyers
Professor Paul S Ferber, Vermont Law School, USA
Bloom's Taxonomy: A Structure for Structuring Legal Education
Professor Paul S Ferber, Vermont Law School, USA
Extraordinary Opportunities - Bringing in Practice to Enhance Intellectual
Learning
Professor Vincenzo Ferrari and Elena De Tullio, University of Milan, Italy
The Place of Philosophical and Sociological Approaches to Law in the Context of
an Overall Reform of Legal Studies: The Italian Case
Emily Finch and Dr J Craig Barker, Reading University
The Role of Mooting in Legal Education
Professor Marc Galanter, University of Wisconsin, USA and Professor Avrom
Sherr, Institute of Advanced legal Studies
An Invitation to be Involved in an International Project
Professor Marc Galanter, University of Wisconsin, USA
Legal Culture and Professional Change
Professor Marc Galanter, University of Wisconsin, USA
The Aging Legal Profession
Professor Jeff Giddings, Griffith University, Queensland, Australia
Australian Judges and the Rising Tide of Litigants in Person
Professor Andrew Goldsmith and David Bamford, Flinders University, Adelaide,
Australia
The Value of Practice in Legal Education
Professor Robert Gordon, Yale University, USA
The Rule of Clients, The Rule of Lawyers, or the Rule of Law?
Tamara Goriely, Institute of Advanced Legal Studies
What Do Criminal Clients Think of Their Lawyers? And Does It Matter? The
Empirical Contribution to the Debate
Richard Halkett, Boxmind
Electronic Excellence - Online: The Role of Electronic Lectures in Legal Education
Carol Hall, Law Courseware Consortium
Implementing Iolis: Experiences of an Implementation Project in Six Law Schools
Nick James, University of Queensland, Australia
Criticality, Critical Pedagogy and a Critical Legal Education
Dr Mathias Alfred Jaren, University of Minnesota, USA
Ending the Influence of the Nineteenth Century in American Legal Education
Professor Jon Johnsen, University of Oslo, Norway
Oslo 2001- Modernizing a Law School
Professor Phillip Jones, University of Sheffield
Learning from Educational Theory in Legal Education
Dr Eliane Botelho Junqueira, Instituto Direito e Sociedade, Rio de Janeiro, Brazil
The Brazilian Female Judge
Professor Haesook Kim, Long Island University, New York, USA
Production of Women Jurists in Korea: Education Elites and the Rite of the
Judicial Examination, Law Study, Legal Culture, and Black Letter Law
Howard Lesnick, University of Pennsylvania School of Law, USA
Legal Education and a Public Service Ethic: Instilling and Evaporating
Dr Julian Lonbay, University of Birmingham
The European Influence on Legal Education and Training
Dr Doreen McBarnet, Centre for Socio-Legal Studies, Oxford University
Educating for Ethics: Lawyers and the New Corporate Accountability
Professor Julie Macfarlane, University of Windsor, Canada
What do Changing Cultures of Dispute Resolution Mean for Legal Education
Professor Rob McQueen, Victoria University, Melbourne, Australia
The Nike Law School (or) Branding and its Discontents in Legal Education
Professor David McQuoid-Mason, University of Natal, Durban, South Africa
Access to Justice and the Role of the Law School: Some Experiences from South
Africa
Dr Paul Maharg, Glasgow Graduate School of Law, University of Strathclyde
Palimpsests: Legal Education (over)writing Educational Theory
Dr Paul Maharg, Glasgow Graduate School of Law, University of Strathclyde
Personal Injury Negotiation Project
Caroline Maughan, University of the West of England, Mike Maughan,
Gloucestershire Business School, Chris Maguire, General Council of the Bar and
Professor Julian Webb, University of Westminster
How Does it Feel To Think Like a Lawyer? Incorporating the Affective Domain in
Legal Education
Emran Mian, University of Cambridge
The Other Side of Brightness
Professor Mary Jane Mossman, Osgoode Hall Law School, Toronto, Canada
Gender Equality and Lawyers Work: Education as a Strategy for Change in the
Legal Profession?
Dr Linda Mulcahy, Birkbeck College
Can Leopards Change their Spots? Lawyers Reactions to the ‘New’ Roles Offered
to Them in Mediated Negotiations
Mary Anne Noone, LaTrobe University, Australia
Lawyers in Conflict: Australian Legal Profession, Legal Aid and Access to Justice
Dr Vittorio Olgiati, University of Urbino, Italy
The Construction of Public Interest EU-orientated European Lawyers
Professor Abdul Paliwala, University of Warwick
Electronic Induced Changes in the Geography of Learning
Professor Steve Pepper, University of Denver, USA
Teaching the Theory of the Lawyer-Client Relation – What to do with the Lack of
Consensus?
Mark Poustie, University of Strathclyde
Web Simulations in Environmental Law
Professor Wesley Pue, University of British Columbia, Canada
Globalization and Legal Education: Views from the Outside-In
Professor Poonam Puri, Osgoode Hall Law School, York University, Toronto,
Canada
Taking Stock of Taking Stock and Other Innovations in Legal Fees
Professor Harry Rajak, University of Sussex
Commercial and Corporate Law - A Forum for Collaboration Between
Practitioners and Scholars
Professor Joseph W Rand, Brooklyn Law School, USA
Behavioral Analysis of Lawyering: Case Studies in Legal Decision-Making
Getachew Reda, Faculty of Law, Mekelle University, Ethiopia
Legal Education as a Tool for Institutional Change: A Third World Perspective
Professor Carlos Rivera-Lugo, Eugenio María De Hostos School of Law, Puerto
Rico
In Search of the Law beyond Neoliberalism: An Alternative Challenge for Legal
Education
Professor Robert Rosen, University of Miami School of Law, USA
Educating Law Students to be Business Leaders
Dr Eli Salzberger, University of Haifa, Israel
Temporary Appointments and Judicial Independence: Theoretical Thoughts and
Empirical Findings from the Supreme Court of Israel
Ulrike Schultz, Fern University, Hagen, Germany
Gender Issues in Demographic Change
Ulrike Schultz, Fern University, Hagen, Germany
Women in the Law
Dr Hilary Sommerlad, Leeds Metropolitan University
Access to Justice and the Nature of Expert Knowledge
Dr Hilary Sommerlad, Leeds Metropolitan University
Women Solicitors in a Fractured Profession: Intersections of Gender and
Professionalism
Dr Maureen Spencer, University of Middlesex
The Common Law Legacy and Access to Justice: Perceptions of Professionalism
Dr Koji Takahashi, Institute of Maritime Law, University of Southampton
Teaching the Law, Not Laws
Professor Margaret Thornton, La Trobe University, Melbourne, Australia
The Demise of Diversity in Legal Education
James Tunney, University of Abertay, Dundee
The Need for New Paradigms of Legal Education in the 21st Century
Professor William Twining, University College London
A Cosmopolitan Discipline?
Professor Julian Webb, University of Westminster
Legal Education in A European ‘Learning Society’: A Case Study of Globalization
as Hybridization
Professor Judith Wegner, University of North Carolina, USA
Rethinking “Thinking Like a Lawyer”: Preliminary Findings from the Carnegie
Foundation for the Advancement of Teaching’s Study of Legal Education
Professor David Wilkins, Harvard University, USA
Racing the Tournament: Black Lawyers in Corporate Law Firms
Professor David Wilkins, Harvard University, USA
What Law Students Think They Know about Elite Law Firms: Preliminary Results
from a Survey of Third Year Law Students
Professor David Wilkins, Harvard University, USA
Why Global Law Firms Should Care about Diversity: Five Lessons from the
American Experience
Wray Witten, Mekelle University Law Faculty
Decentralizing and Reinvigorating Legal Education in Ethiopia
Page last updated: 24th November 2020