Fall 2016 Courses

Insurance Law Maria Hylton (Boston University)

Mergers & Acquisitions William Sjostrom (University of Arizona)

Personal Income Tax Beverly Moran (Vanderbilt University)

Professional Responsibility Tom Metzloff (Duke)

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.

Teaching Excellence

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.

Faculty-Student Interaction

  • 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.

iLaw is not an ABA accredited entity. In courses offering academic credit, the partner law school may use its accreditation to award course credit.