Undergraduate students can now earn both a bachelor’s degree and law degree in six years, one year less than what is normally required. UT 3+3 is a new accelerated degree program offered by the College of Law and College of Arts and Sciences.
The UT College of Law is now accepting applications for its first advanced law degree, the Master of Laws (LLM) in United States business law.
Celebrating its rich and transformative 125-year history, the UT College of Law will announce its campaign to raise $45 million.
The College of Law is one of the nation’s outstanding law schools, according to the Princeton Review’s annual guide to law schools, The Best 173 Law Schools: 2016 Edition.
The College of Law is one of the top ten law schools nationwide graduating students with the least debt, according to U.S. News and World Report.
The Watershed Faculty Consortium is hosting its fourth symposium on water availability on Tuesday, September 15. This year’s event will focus on policy and its impact on environmental laws and water needs.
The Homer A. Jones Jr. Wills Clinic at the College of Law will accept members of the university’s non-exempt staff as clients, as time permits and provided that the staff members meet all guidelines.
“I’m a little bit superstitious sometimes,” said Val Tanco. “When I have hunches of something big, it usually ends up being right.” On a hunch, Tanco and her wife, Sophy Jesty, kept their daughter Emilia out of day care the morning of June 26 and asked their friend and attorney Regina Lambert to meet them
The College of Law recently named Katrice W. Jones Morgan its first director of diversity and inclusion. The new position is part of Dean Melanie D. Wilson’s initiative to enrich and promote greater diversity in the college.
Potential law school applicants in East Tennessee are invited to attend a law school admissions workshop and recruitment fair on Wednesday, September 9, at UT’s College of Law.
Maurice Stucke, professor of law, twice spoke to Fortune magazine recently about possible technology mergers and a Supreme Court business licensing ruling.
Today’s legal profession faces a number of challenges, including a smaller job market and fewer law school applicants. But College of Law Professor Benjamin Barton argues that these struggles may transform the practice of law and benefit American consumers.