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International Law Review Volume 23, Number 4, Spring 2005

Globalizing Legal Education Symposium:
Educating Lawyers for Transnational Challenges

Introduction to Educating Lawyers for Transnational Challenges — Louis Del Duca

Techniques Available to Incorporate Transnational Components Into Traditional Law School Courses: Integrated Sections; Experiential Learning; Dual J.D.’s; Semester Abroad Programs; and Other Cooperative Agreements — Claudio Grossman

What Kind of Machinery Can Be Set in Place on an International Basis so that the Process Can Continue in a Constructive Manner in the Years Ahead? — Carl Monk

Globalizing the Law School Curriculum: Affirming the Ends and Recognizing the Need for Divergent Means — Elizabeth Rindskopf Parker

A Core Curriculum for the Transnational Legal Education of J.D. and LL.B. Students: Surveying the Approach of the International, Comparative and Transnational Law Program at Osgood Hall Law School — Craig Scott

Transnational Courses and Transnational Components in Traditional Courses: Does it Work in any Legal System, or in any Course? — Prof. Frans Vanistendael

The Role of Foreign Languages in Educating Lawyers for Transnational Challenges — Vivian Grosswald Curran

Tourist or Resident?: Educating Students for Transnational Legal Practice — Dean Mary C. Daly

Making Transnational Law Mandatory: Requirements, Costs, Benefits — Mathias W. Reimann

Some Comments on the Goals of Transnational Legal Education Programs — Gerald A. Sumida

Transnational Law: What is it?

Introduction to “Transnational Law: What is it? How Does it Differ From International Law and Comparative Law?" — Charlotte Ku

Transnational Law: What is it? How Does it Differ From International Law and Comparative Law — James H. Carter

Integrating Transnational Legal Perspectives into the First Year Curriculum — Gerald Torres

Articles

International Law and Contemporary Forms of Slavery: An Economic and Social Rights-Based Approach — A. Yasmine Rassam

Criminalizing Destruction of Cultural Property: A Proposal for Defining New Crimes Under the Rome Statute of the ICC — Yaron Gottlieb

Comments

To the U.S. Government: Whether or not Reimportation is the Answer, Something MUST be Done to Help Americans Afford Their Necessary Prescription Drugs! — Anthoy F. Andrisano, Jr.

Ripe for Justice: A New UN Tool to Strengthen the Position of the “Comfort Women” and to Corner Japan into its Reparation Responsibility — Brooke Say

Transcending Rhetoric: Redressing Discrimination In Education in Bulgaria and Israel Through Affirmative Action — Shaleeta Washington

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