Cyntoia Brown Long shared her personal story during the College of Law’s annual Rose Lecture.
Cyntoia Brown Long and Charles W. Bone will give the University of Tennessee, Knoxville, College of Law’s annual Rose Lecture on Tuesday, February 23, at noon.
On November 23, 2020, then President-elect Joe Biden announced that Shuwanza Goff—a 2006 graduate of the University of Tennessee, Knoxville—would join his administration as deputy director of the White House Office of Legislative Affairs and liaison to the House of Representatives.
The Legal Clinic at the University of Tennessee, Knoxville’s College of Law is providing entrepreneurs and community members with the legal assistance they need to make their goals a reality.
The College of Law has been ranked among the best-value law schools in the country by PreLaw Magazine.
Christopher Ojeda, an assistant professor of political science, and his colleague Claudia Landwehr, recently published a letter in American Political Science Review arguing that people with symptoms of depression are less likely to be politically active.
One of the legal industry’s leading publications has ranked the University of Tennessee, Knoxville, College of Law as a top 50 school using its student employment success as a key factor.
Three University of Tennessee, Knoxville, College of Law students have been selected to serve as fellows focused on leadership and inclusion efforts within the college.
The research of Maurice Stucke, the Douglas A. Blaze Distinguished Professor of Law, has been extensively cited in a report titled “Investigation of Competition in Digital Markets” released this month by the US House of Representatives.
Professor Maurice Stucke helped a number of news agencies make sense of potential antitrust violations this week as CEOs from the four largest U.S. technology companies appeared before the U.S. House Subcommittee on Antitrust, Commercial, and Administrative Law.
When the pandemic moved classes online, Lecturer Hemant Sharma of the Department of Political Science created textbook chapters with videos and real-time current event updates for students in his constitutional law class.
After the pandemic forced classes online, “We did a statewide survey about how courts were handling eviction cases in each county,” said Professor Wendy Bach in the University of Tennessee, Knoxville, College of Law.