March 22, 2012
Written by Celeste Villarreal
Sypmosium speaker Robert Mosteller is the J. Dickson Phillips Professor of Law and associate dean at the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill.
The Texas Tech School of Law and the Texas Tech Law Review will present the Sixth Annual Criminal Law Symposium: The Sixth Amendment, a continuing legal education program for those interested in learning about most current developments in criminal jurisprudence.
The day-long event is 9 a.m.–5:30 p.m. March 30, at the School of Law’s Mark & Becky Lanier Professional Development Center, 1802 Hartford Ave. The symposium features nationally recognized leaders in the field, including chaired professors from the universities of Michigan, California-Berkeley and Virginia.
This symposium is an invaluable opportunity to network with professionals within the criminal law community and learn from nationally recognized experts.
The event is hosted by Arnold Loewy, Texas Tech’s George Killam Professor of Criminal Law, and will feature panel discussions addressing The Right to Confrontation, The Right to Counsel at Trial, and The Right to Counsel Before Trial.
The keynote speaker is Robert Mosteller, J. Dickson Phillips Professor of Law and associate dean at the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill. Mosteller has published casebooks and treatises on evidence. The luncheon speaker is nationally recognized scholar, Donald Dripps from the University of San Diego School of Law.
This event is open to professionals, government employees, students, staff and faculty of Texas Tech School of Law. Professionals registering for CLE credit will receive 7.25 hours CLE credit and one ethics hour.
For a complete schedule, fees and registration application for this event, please visit the Texas Tech Law Review website at www.texastechlawreview.org/Symposium.
The Texas Tech School of Law is a leader among Texas law schools with a 16-year average pass rate of 90 percent on the State Bar Exam.
A small student body, a diverse faculty and a low student-faculty ratio (15.3:1) promotes learning and encourages interaction between students and professors.