About Darla W. Jackson
Darla Jackson’s research and scholarship is focused on international human rights, Native American & indigenous peoples law, military law, comparative law, international commercial arbitration, empirical research, cybersecurity, and the impact of technology on legal research and the information seeking behavior of legal professionals and law students. She has published articles, and book chapters on these topics, and publishes a regular column on technology in Law Library Journal. She teaches advanced legal research classes and is a frequent lecturer in law school classes. She is member of the Oklahoma Bar Association and is active in professional organizations including the American Association of Law Libraries and the Mid-America Association of Law Libraries.
She currently works as part of the Management Assistance Program of the Oklahoma Bar Association and focuses on providing assistance to attorneys in using technology and other tools to efficiently manages their offices. Prior to joining the OBA, she served as the director of the McKusick Law Library of the University of South Dakota School of Law and as associate director of the Oklahoma City University Law Library (now the Chickasaw Nation Law Library) . Prior to entering law librarianship, she was a Judge Advocate in the United States Air Force.
Darla Jackson earned her M.L.I.S., and J.D. degrees from the University of Oklahoma (semester at Queen's College, Oxford University, England). She also holds an LL.M. in International Law from the University of Georgia School of Law and a Master of Military Operational Art and Science from Air University.
Legal Information Services, Instructional and Law Office Technology, International Commercial Arbitration Research, international Human Rights Research, Native American & Indigenous Peoples Law, Military Law, and Empirical Legal Research