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  • 作      者: Robert P. Burns
  • 出版时间: 2010-00-00
  • 语      言: 英文
  • 价      格: 501 HKD
作者简介

Robert P. Burns

Robert P. Burns

Robert P. Burns is a professor of law at Northwestern Law and a litigation attorney in the Northwestern University Legal Clinic. He teaches courses in evidence, civil procedure, professional responsibility, health care law, and the philosophy of law. In 1996, and again in 1998, he was awarded the Robert Childress Memorial Award for Teaching Excellence and in 1997 was elected the outstanding Professor of a Small Class. The Class of 1997 elected him to give the "Last Lecture" on the day before graduation. He is program director for the Law School's Litigation and Dispute Resolution Concentration and has been both Perkins-Bauer Teaching Professor and Stanford Clinton Senior Research Professor. His current research interests focus on the theory of the trial and on professional responsibility. Professor Burns is a National Institute for Trial Advocacy (NITA) Distinguished Faculty Member, having taught for the preeminent continuing legal education organization since 1982. He is a principal architect of Northwestern's unique coordinated program in evidence, professional responsibility, and trial advocacy and is co-author of Problems and Materials in Evidence and Trial Advocacy, Vols. I and II, Exercises and Problems in Professional Responsibility, and many essays and articles on trial, evidence, professional responsibility, mediation, and legal philosophy.
Steven Lubet

Steven Lubet is the Edna B. and Ednyfed H. Williams Memorial Professor of Law at Northwestern University, where he directs the Bartlit Center on Trial Strategy. He teaches courses on legal ethics, trial advocacy, and narrative structures. A prolific author, Lubet has written more than fifteen books and over a hundred articles on legal issues such as legal and judicial ethics, litigation, legal history, international criminal law, dispute resolution and legal education. His textbook, Modern Trial Advocacy, is used by over ninety U.S. law schools and has been translated or adapted for use in six other countries. In addition to his scholarly and legal writing, Lubet's humor and opinion pieces have appeared on the op-ed pages of newspapers such as the Chicago Tribune, New York Times, San Francisco Chronicle, Baltimore Sun, Philadelphia Inquirer, Newsday, Los Angeles Times, Washington Post, Dallas Morning News, Atlanta Journal Constitution, Detroit Free Press, and many others. He writes an award-winning column for the American Lawyer Magazine, and his satirical commentaries have been heard on National Public Radio's Morning Edition. Lubet received his B.A. in history from Northwestern University (Phi Beta Kappa) in 1970 and his J.D. from the University of California at Berkeley School of Law (Boalt Hall) in 1973. Prior to joining the faculty at Northwestern in 1975, Lubet was an instructor on legal research and writing at DePaul University School of Law and a staff attorney at the Legal Assistance Foundation of Chicago.
Richard E. Moberly

Richard E. Moberly is an associate professor of law at the University of Nebraska's College of Law, where he teaches employment law, evidence and in the Civil Clinical Law Program. A 2007 recipient of a College Distinguished Teaching Award and the Cline Williams Research Chair, Professor Moberly received his B.A. degree in history, summa cum laude, from Emory University and his J.D. from Harvard Law School, magna cum laude. In 2007, the U.S. House of Representatives' Subcommittee on Workforce Protections invited him to testify on his research on employee whistleblower protection, and on federal whistleblower protections in particular. He has recently been working on a number of new editions of his teaching materials for evidence and trial advocacy for the National Institute for Trial Advocacy (NITA). While at Harvard, Professor Moberly worked as an editor of the Harvard Law Review. Following graduation, he served as a law clerk for the Honorable N. Carlton Tilley, Jr., U.S. District Judge for the Middle District of North Carolina, before joining the law firm of McKenna Long and Aldridge LLP.
James H. Seckinger

James H. Seckinger, one of the nation's outstanding trial-advocacy teachers, has been part of the faculty of the Notre Dame Law School since 1974. Professor Seckinger teaches and writes in the areas of deposition techniques, evidence, professional responsibility and trial advocacy. Since 1973, he has been a member of the faculty of the National Institute for Trial Advocacy (NITA) and served as its director from 1979 to 1994. He earned his B.S. from St. John's University (Minnesota) in 1964, his M.S. from Vanderbilt University in 1968, and his J.D. from Notre Dame in 1968, where he served as articles editor of the Notre Dame Law Review. A member of the Colorado Bar since 1968 and the Indiana Bar since 1976, Professor Seckinger clerked for the Honorable William E. Doyle on the U.S. District Court in Denver, Colorado (1968-69), served as director of litigation at Denver Legal Aid (1969-72) as a Reginald Heber Smith Fellow, served as chief deputy district attorney at the Denver District Attorney's office (1972-74), and held a visiting professorship at Cornell (1978-79).
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