Holiday shopping, Ferguson protests and snow trolls in this week’s headlines.
I am enamored with rural practice. There is abundant opportunity. There are frequent job openings. Attorneys in rural areas get extremely diverse case loads. They often walk right onto a job and have everything from misdemeanor traffic violations to serious felonies.
In partnership with 3M, the University of St. Thomas School of Law is launching a new fellowship program that will allow a new law graduate to work full time for the school’s award-winning Community Justice Project.
Oral arguments will be held Wednesday, Dec. 3, in the Young v. UPS pregnancy discrimination case in the U.S. Supreme Court, with a brief drafted by University of St. Thomas School of Law professors Thomas Berg, Teresa Collett and Elizabeth Schiltz, among others, gaining attention from national media leading up to the proceedings.
Professor Gregory Sisk, Laghi Distinguished Chair in Law, filed an amicus brief in November in U.S. Supreme Court cases "United States v. Wong" and "United States v. June."
Holiday shopping and #pointergate rule this week’s headlines.
A shifted papal policy, Peterson’s potential plea deal, and plagiarism in this week’s headlines.
The program was recorded at St. Thomas School of Law last week.
This week marks the one-year anniversary of Susan Stabile completing the Camino de Santiago pilgrimage through France and Spain. She explains three lessons she learned from her 790-kilometer trek.
Sociologist and Author Hans Joas to Discuss ‘Slavery and Torture in a Global Perspective’ in Nov. 6 Lecture
The lecture is one of a series presented by the Murphy Institute on what it means for humans to possess dignity.
Hurley is a co-author of The 9/11 Commission Report.
The 2015 Princeton Review is out, and the School of Law ranks No. 8 in nation for best professors and No. 4 for best quality of life.
Blind since infancy, Mike Hanson ’87, ’05 J.D. was used to overcoming challenges. Then he decided to hike the entire Appalachian Trail.
A Rolling Stone feature, Amazon in Minnesota and a football upset in this week’s headlines.
This post originally appeared on True to You: A Revolutionary Way to Transform Your Life. My path through the legal profession has been unconventional. Thinking about it in the context of UST School of Law's ...
The Access to Justice Scholars program is a $75,000 scholarship program for individuals who have an interest in and commitment to pursuing legal practice in a small-town or rural setting.
This week's notes feature faculty Catherine Craft-Fairchild, Massimo Faggioli, Ray MacKenzie, Deborah Savage, William Stevenson, AnnMarie Thomas and Artika Tyner.
University of St. Thomas School of Law professor and students helped develop content for the site.
The case is a challenge by a small church to an ordinance that severely restricts the church’s ability to display temporary signs announcing and providing information about its Sunday worship services.
A Tommie archbishop, the Vikings franchise and an absent police chief in this week’s headlines.
The award honors Minnesota attorneys who have demonstrated significant professional accomplishments, leadership in their community, and commitment to the law in their first ten years of practice.
The case centers on a UPS worker who was instructed by her doctor not to lift heavy packages during her pregnancy.
President Julie Sullivan urged St. Thomas faculty and staff on Tuesday to join her on an “imaginary exercise” during her second academic convocation address and boldly envision what the university will look like five to 10 years from now.
An Adjunct Faculty Task Force has been appointed to begin work on concerns identified by adjunct faculty members, and a permanent Adjunct Faculty Council will be established during the fall semester.
A New York Times editorial, an Opus College of Business dean profile and a discussion on “why we hate to wait” in this week’s headlines.