Over 200 competitors and coaches from 17 states attended the National Native American Law Student Association Moot Court competition held at the University of Oklahoma College of Law. More than 200 attorneys and judges volunteered their time to judge rounds which were held Friday, February 28 and Saturday, March 1st. OU Law Professor Lindsay Robertson drafted this year’s problem. Teams from William Mitchell and the University of Hawaii argued in the final round with Ryan McCarthy and Josh Peterson from William Mitchell coming out on top. OU Law’s teams both performed well. Randi Hardin and Kelby Kennedy advanced to the Elite 8 and Andy Casey and Matt Covert advanced to the Sweet 16. Andy Casey was selected as Best Oralist for the Competition. Professor Taiawagi Helton coached both teams.
OU Law’s chapter of NALSA and the Board of Advocates organized the competition along with help from Connie Smotherman, Amy Pepper, Casey Delaney, Kasey Hendrix, and Gary Boatner.
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Assoc. Dean Shaner Published in ‘The Best of The Business Lawyer: 75 Years of Corporate Law’
OU Law Associate Dean for Research and Scholarship Megan Shaner’s article, “Restoring the Balance of Power in Corporate Management: Enforcing an Officer’s Duty of Obedience,” was recently re-published in The Best of The Business Lawyer: 75 Years of Corporate Law .
Rebeka Morales, Event and Communications Coordinator
OU Law Conversations: Judge Ralph Thompson
What lead you to OU Law? As was permitted at the time, my first year at OU Law in 1956 was as an undergraduate senior at OU. I never questioned where I would go to law school. I was our family’s second generation to go to OU law school. We are now a five-generation family to do so. My dad and his identical twin brother, Ralph, were OU Law graduates, class of 1927. My grandfather, Dr. William Bennett Bizzell, was OU’s 5 th president. OU was a second home to me.
University of Oklahoma College of Law Now Accepting GRE for Admission
NORMAN — The University of Oklahoma College of Law will now accept GRE scores from applicants in lieu of LSAT scores when applying for law school admission. This decision, which has been approved by the OU Board of Regents, Oklahoma State Regents for Higher Education and OU College of Law faculty, provides applicants with greater flexibility when considering a legal education.