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Alumni dedication, long a hallmark of St. John’s Law, is the bedrock of an ongoing initiative to build endowed scholarships that help bring the best and the brightest to the Law School and to keep tuition affordable. Last week, the Law School celebrated its endowed scholarship donors and scholarship recipients at a special event held at Mayer Brown.
With a bold new strategic plan in place, St. John's Law is making strides with unprecedented alumni giving, a relentless focus on career development, and impressive outcome measures.
As Latasha Jones ’13Ed.D. sees it, obstacles are opportunities that help build character.
On Tuesday, March 31, 2015, the Law School will continue its dialogue on race and the law with “An Evening with Quentin Williams: The Conversation Continues.” The program will feature M. Quentin B.L. Williams ’91, who will discuss his new book, A Survival Guide: How Not to Get Killed by the Police, Part I.
On Friday, March 6, 2015, the Law School’s Asian Pacific American Law Students Association (APALSA) hosted its annual Lunar New Year Dinner at Vermilion, celebrating Asian American culture and the accomplishments of Asian Pacific American attorneys in the legal field.
Southern Methodist University’s Dedman School of Law of Law overcame a tough challenge from the University of Miami School of Law, and bested a field of 59 teams from around the country, to win the 23rd Annual Duberstein Bankruptcy Moot Court Competition .
In a time of great challenge for all law schools, St. John’s Law is thriving. With student credentials, bar passage and career placement rates all rising, it’s not surprising that St. John’s jumped 25 spots to #82 in the country in the 2016 U.S. News & World Report’s Best Law Schools rankings.
Lebaton Sucharow has been named to The National Law Journal's 2015 Plaintiffs' Hot List. The story profiling the firm's recent successes features Christopher Keller '97, a partner on the team that came to the rescue of pension fund shareholders and helped to secure a $265 million settlement in a case stemming from the death of 29 miners in the Upper Big Branch Mine.
Fact and fiction blurred when Richard V. Licata '73, a working actor who also practices law in New York, portrayed the U.S. Supreme Court's chief justice in an episode of House of Cards, Netflix's acclaimed online series.

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