Whether you’re a law student, young lawyer, or transitioning attorney, find out what it’s like to work as an In-House Counsel.
There comes a time when you must decide on an area of legal practice you want to pursue. Whether you had an inkling of what you wanted to practice when you went into law school or are now deciding while taking your law courses, here are a few
How do today’s law students (yes,we’re talking about students like you) stack up when it comes to making smart job-search moves?
From startup ventures to life, Lee Chang, a 2L at the Brigham Young University—J. Reuben Clark Law School is following a path rarely taken through law school.
Some attorneys knew what kind of law they want to practice long before law school. Others may be well into their career and still trying to figure it all out. For the latter, we've got a new tool for you. ABA Legal Career Central has teamed up with
The stereotypical career trajectory for an in-house lawyer begins at a midsize to large law firm. As corporate legal departments have not traditionally been equipped to tackle the intensive training and development that new attorneys require, many are happy to leave associate training to the firms. The corporations underwrite the
Election law is not just practiced by government employees. The public interest world also provides opportunities for lawyers who are interested in the electoral process.
“So, why’d you go to law school?” Oftentimes, the answer to this question is “to make a difference” or “to promote justice.” Every year, scores of people are led to law school by a desire to make a difference in the world and to give back to their communities. However,
Government jobs can be rewarding for law grads. Find out more about these opportunities, and learn what it's like to work for the government.