No, no. Not in O'Quinn. It happens in Yale, although it is a three-day trial for the time being. Monty the dog is supposed to be therapeutic for stressed-out law students. For the source of the story please click here.
It’s that time of year again. Law students across the
country are poring over their class notes and supplements, putting the
finishing touches on their outlines, and fueling their all-night study sessions
with a combination of high-carb snacks and Java Monsters. This can mean only one
thing: exam time is approaching.
If you’re looking for a brief but effective guide to
improving your exam performance, the O’Quinn Law Library has the book for you.
Alex Schimel’s Law School Exams: A Guide
to Better Grades, now in its second edition, provides a clear and concise
strategy for mastering the issue-spotting exams that determine the majority of
your grade in most law school classes. Schimel finished second in his class at
the University Of Miami School Of Law, where he taught a wildly popular exam
workshop in his 2L and 3L years, and later returned to become Associate
Director of the Academic Achievement Program. The first edition of his book was
written shortly after he finished law school, …
With increasing numbers of foreign governments officially
objecting to now-widely publicized U.S. espionage activities, the topic of the
legality of these activities has been raised both by the target governments and
by the many news organizations reporting on the issue.For those interested in better understanding
this controversy by learning more about international laws concerning espionage, here are
some legal resources that may be useful.
The following is a list of multinational treaties relevant
to spies and espionage: Brussels
Declaration concerning the Laws and Customs of War (1874).Although never ratified by the nations that
drafted it, this declaration is one of the earliest modern examples of an international
attempt to codify the laws of war.Articles
19-22 address the identification and treatment of spies during wartime.These articles served mainly to distinguish active
spies from soldiers and former spies, and provided no protections for spies
captured in the act.The