Teaching with Technology in the 21st Century Law School Classroom
Paul L. Caron
University of Cincinnati - College of Law; Pepperdine University - School of Law
Paul Caron, THE FUTURE OF LAW LIBRARIES, Thomson-West, 2006
U of Cincinnati Public Law Research Paper No. 06-11
These remarks were delivered at The Future of Law Libraries Symposium at Amelia Island, FL on March 10, 2005 and have been expanded and updated to be current through February 1, 2006:
I believe we are entering a fourth phase in the deployment of modern technology in the law school classroom, in which faculty embrace technology to actively engage the twenty-first century law student. Instead of fighting losing battles against technology, or living with the problems associated with the current state of law school classroom technology, I want to discuss here three of the new technological tools that I use on a daily basis in my classes: (1) the Classroom Performance System; (2) the Law Stories Series; and (3) the Law Professor Blogs Network.
These technological tools represent the next generation of law school teaching technology and answer critics who charge that technology in the form of PowerPoint slides and laptop computers create a stultifyingly passive classroom environment. By requiring students to take a more active role in their learning, these technologies help students to thrive in the fast-paced legal world of the twenty-first century using twenty-first century tools.
Number of Pages in PDF File: 17
Keywords: Tax, Legal Education, LSN Education
JEL Classification: K40Accepted Paper Series
Date posted: April 17, 2006
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