Advanced Legal Research Amy Sloan (Baltimore)
Conflict of Laws Erin O’Hara O’Connor (Florida State)
Consumer Law Katie Porter (University of California, Irvine)
Criminal Procedure: Investigations Ron Wright (Wake Forest)
Healthcare Compliance Mary Crossley (Pittsburgh)
Insurance Law Maria Hylton (Boston University)
International Business Transactions Dan Chow (Ohio State)
International Sales & Commercial Arbitration Jack Hylton (Boston University)
Mergers & Acquisitions William Sjostrom (University of Arizona)
National Security: Counterterrorism Amos Guiora (Utah)
Personal Income Tax Beverly Moran (Vanderbilt University)
Secured Transactions William “Bill” Henning (Texas A&M University)
Securities Regulation Zachary Gubler (Arizona State University)
Sports Law Gene Marsh (University of Alabama)
How it Works
iLaw delivers online law school courses to our partner schools.
- We contract with the professors and provide all technical support. You pay no expenses.
- You decide which of the courses to offer. Students enroll using your standard procedure in courses already approved in your catalog.
- School’s award their academic credit. These classes are the school’s courses.
- Students log into courses using their computers via your school’s website.
- We provide the platform and tech support, but will be invisible to your students.
- School administrators can monitor the classes live or through archived video.
- Your academic policies govern. The professor takes roll, grades exams, and delivers the grades consistent with your school’s standards.
- Software records attendance; that information is given to each school about the students.
Our goal is academic excellence, which we deliver by hiring recognized, award-winning scholars.
- Summer teachers have diverse backgrounds, varied substantive expertise and are fully trained in online pedagogy.
- Platform orientation is provided to students and any necessary technical support during the semester.
- School administrators may monitor every class—either live or as recorded, and conduct their own student evaluations.
- Students interact with Faculty through message boards, chat rooms, online faculty office hours and email.
- Synchronous courses allow faculty-student interaction comparable to a traditional classroom.
- Engaged-Asynchronous courses allow faculty-student interaction as well as flexible schedules.