S.J. Quinney College of Law Professor Jorge Contreras spoke on Monday, February 29, 2016 in Brussels at the University of Liege’s conference on “Regulating Patent Hold-Up”, arguing that market-wide empirical data is not a necessary element for proving anticompetitive conduct in standard-setting or otherwise. http://www.lcii.eu/wp-content/uploads/2016/01/LCII-Conference-February-29-2016-Patent-Hold-up-Final.pdf
Aaron Dewald, Associate Director for the Center for Innovation in Legal Education, has been selected to present at the 2016 South by Southwest Education (SXSWedu) conference held in March 7th – 10th in Austin, TX. Aaron’s topic, Media Design for Learners using Multimedia Theory, examines the learning science literature to talk about ways in which educational media can […]
Note: I’m currently attending SXSWEdu in Austin, Texas. Legal education (and education in general) needs turn to others to find out the best way we can create successful learners. This conference is bringing together educators from all walks of life and encouraging trading and sharing of ideas and methods. I thought a good way for […]
Aaron Dewald, Associate Director of the Center for Innovation in Legal Education at the University of Utah’s S.J. Quinney College of Law, presented a cognitive approach to blended learning in legal education at the 2014 CALI Conference (Center for Computer-Assisted Legal Instruction). To read the blog click here.
Aaron Dewald, Associate Director of the Center for Innovation in Legal Education (CILE) at the University of Utah S.J. Quinney College of Law, will present two panels at Syracuse University on May 6. He describes his presentation as an “extended faculty workshop” about all things that factor into blended learning, “flipped classrooms,” and active learning/simulations. Dewald […]
There are many criticisms that could be, and have been, made about legal education.This blog post, will concentrate on one criticism of the traditional doctrinal class and discuss ways to address it. The focus of this post is on the fundamental disconnect between what we teach and what we test in legal education.
What kind of things should we consider when designing presentations for a learning environment? This blog post aims to link learning science theories with presentation development, and offers some practical applications that can improve the way we communicate learning information to students.
Update: For those of you who attended the ILTL Conference, and are looking for the files we used in our demo, you can find the scripts: GoodScript and NotAsGoodScript, the segments: GoodSegmented and NotAsGoodSegmented, and the slides: GoodSlides and NotAsGoodSlides, and the final presentation and video. If you’re reading this, you’re at least entertaining the thought of flipping a class, or maybe you’re sold […]
The University of Utah S.J. Quinney College of Law will present the sixth annual scenario- based counterterrorism simulation this Friday March 29, 2013, beginning at 8:30 a.m. MDT. The counterterrorism simulation, created by Professor Amos Guiora, is designed to test participants’ ability to identify, address, and solve complex legal, social, and ethical dilemmas relevant to […]