Jason Mazzone at Concurring Opinions notes that whether one is interviewing applicants for junior faculty positions, whose claimed research interests often seem to take the form of "a conclusion that has already been drawn without the benefit of research", or attending the Law and Society conference on the theme of "Law, Power, and Inequality in the 21st Century," "it is little wonder that the prospective (or new) professor might get the message that promoting an agenda is what legal scholarship is about".
- We Need Your Help to Make PointofLaw Great!
- NLJ's misleading law-school ranking
- Stop complaining about the legal job market
- More on the Daye diversity study
- Bogus "diversity study"
- Feature, not a bug, department
- What does the Baylor Law data leak tell us about affirmative action?
- Legal education: Debate shifts from content to competition
- To reform or not to reform legal education?
- Around the web, September 30
- Around the web, August 16
- Bradley Smith candidacy for Case Western Reserve dean
- Walter Olson / Jim Copland podcast
- Schools for Misrule
- Around the web, January 11