American University Washington College of Law Administrative Law Review Signs Additional 10 Year Agreement with the American Bar Association
FOR IMMEDIATE RELEASE
WASHINGTON, D.C., March 12, 2012 - Dean Claudio Grossman hosted a formal signing ceremony Wednesday, Feb. 29, celebrating an unprecedented additional 10 year agreement with the American Bar Association (ABA), Section of Administrative Law and Regulatory Practice.
The new contract between the law school and the ABA provides that American University Washington College of Law will continue to be the home of the Administrative Law Review (ALR), the most widely circulated student law review in the country and a joint effort between the ABA Section and American University Washington College of Law students.
The ALR has been at American University Washington College of Law since 1996. The ALR welcomes the submission of original articles, comments, book reviews, and case studies. Students, led by the Executive Board of the ALR, are in charge of the editing and production of this prestigious publication. Nearly 100 students devote countless hours to writing law review comments and editing legal scholarship of some of the most well-respected scholars, public officials, judges, and lawyers in the field of administrative law. The students are assisted and supported by a faculty board of 10 members, all of whom read external submissions and work with students on a regular basis. In addition, the ALR generally sponsors at least one symposium each year, as a way to generate discussion and scholarship in the field and solicit articles for publication.
View the 2011-2012 Administrative Law Review board and staff.
Faculty board members from American University Washington College of Law include: Andrew Popper, Gary Edles, Paul Figley, Lewis Grossman, Benjamin Leff, Amanda Cohen Leiter, Jeffrey Lubbers, Adeen Postar, Jamin Raskin, William Snape, Anthony Varona, Robert Vaughn, and Stephen Wermiel.
About American University Washington College of Law
In 1896, American University Washington College of Law became the first law school in the country founded by women. More than 100 years since its founding, this law school community is grounded in the values of equality, diversity, and intellectual rigor. The law school's nationally and internationally recognized programs (in clinical legal education, trial advocacy, international law, and intellectual property to name a few) and dedicated faculty provide its 1700 JD, LL.M., and SJD students with the critical skills and values to have an immediate impact as students and as graduates, in Washington, DC and around the world. For more information, visit wcl.american.edu.