AbstractToday's law schools are threatened by declining enrollments and poor job prospects for graduates. Prominent reformers are exposing dysfunctions within the current system and recommending improvements, but many of these proposals misunderstand academic law libraries and their contributions to student and faculty success. This article examines four possible curricular reforms and suggests ways that law librarians can participate in an comprehensive effort to make legal education more useful.
SubjectsLaw libraries, Law schools, Law--Study and teaching
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