|Present||W. Lee Burge Professor of Law and Ethics, Georgia State University College of Law ‐ Center for Access to Justice|
|J.D., summa cum laude, 1981, Wayne State University|
|A.B., summa cum laude, 1975, Senior Fellow, concentrations in English literature, medieval studies, and anthropology, Dartmouth College|
Contributions to Books (6)
Developing Professional Judgment: Law School Innovations in Response to the Carnegie Foundation's Critique of American Legal Education The Ethics Project in Legal Education (2011)
In 2007, the Carnegie Foundation for the Advancement of Teaching issued a book-length report on American legal education, criticizing American law schools and issuing a call for reform. This book chapter draws on concepts from ...
What Do Clients Want from Their Lawyers Journal of Dispute Resolution (2013)
This article, however, will show how the research upon which the ABA story was based–as well as substantial research with other clients ranging from large organizations to individuals–indicates that what clients want most from their ...
"How Can We Give Up Our Child?" A Practice-Based Approach to Teaching Legal Ethics Law Teacher (2008)
This article builds upon the work of the philosopher Alasdair McIntyre to suggest that a practice-based approach is not only a valid method for teaching values but indeed essential. Such an approach is also urged ...
Valuing What Clients Think: Standardized Clients and the Assessment of Communicative Competence Clinical Law Review (2006)
An international and interdisciplinary team from the Glasgow Graduate School of Law (GGSL) and the Dundee Medical School - in Scotland - and the Georgia State University College of Law (GSU) - in the United ...
LEGAL EDUCATION AFTER LAW SCHOOL: LESSONS FROM SCOTLAND AND ENGLAN Fordham Urban Law Journal (2005)
This Article addresses the issue of the needed collaboration between law schools and law firms about legal education after law school. The author proposes pilot projects be launched to increase collaboration between legal academics and ...
Taking the Punishment Out of the Process: From Substantive Criminal Justice Through Procedural Justice to Restorative Justice Law and Contemporary Problems (2004)
If the punishment is taken out of the process, and the processes of criminal justice become effective at restoration--and if rigorous empirical research might show that a restorative process costs less money and produces greater ...