Experiential learning in law school has provided me with the added benefit of gaining real-world experience working with causes that I have become passionate about.
Many of us 1Ls have found ourselves wondering how the nightly firm receptions would fit into our schedules this semester. I have compiled the most common reasons to attend these events—or not.
They say 1L is the busiest and craziest year of law school, but I’d have to argue that the period between the last month of 1L and the first month of 2L has been the busiest, craziest, and best period of law school so far.
For students who want a jumpstart on being in a full-time working environment, NYU School of Law offers several options to take 14-credit clinics during 3L year. The structure allows for a year’s worth of real-world experience while still keeping the student grounded in academia. Among NYU Law’s vast array of clinics are nestled three […]
The International Student Interview Program (ISIP), hosted by NYU Law, draws to campus around 1,600 law students from 32 US schools and representing more than 75 countries. The reason? Over 160 employers have come to hold interviews for law-related positions in the US and abroad. And everything takes place during a single day.
Normally people hear the phrase “bending the rules” and think of skirting a process or going outside the lines. In the world of administrative law, though, bending the rules is part of the process.
My summer included an internship working with the Secretariat at The Hague Conference on Private International Law, and a chance to explore five countries in less than three months.
1L is a completely new experience, and it requires being focused and on your study game 100 percent. But there is a new and different challenge that emerges in 2L: namely, learning to balance the competing demands of school and life.
I didn’t know before pursuing a summer job at a California firm that some of the features of bicoastal interviewing I feared most would turn out to be strengths masquerading as flaws.