Last blog added on Friday, April 12th, 2019

Information About Law Eh? Canadian Law School Blog

Recent Posts

Below is a preview of the five most recent posts from the blog Law Eh? Canadian Law School Blog. To read these posts in their entirely or subscribe to future updates from this blog, please visit their website!

  • eBook So, You Want to be a Lawyer, Eh? Law School in Canada now available on Kindle

    I just found out that the eBook version of my book, So, You Want to be a Lawyer, Eh? Law School in Canada is now available on Kindle through Amazon.ca.  Readable on any device.Find the Kindle book here.  Print version is available on Amazon.ca here. … Read more »

  • How to be (Sort of) Happy in Law School – Review

    I finished reading How to Be Sort of Happy in Law School by Kathryne M. Young, JD, PhD.  It was a fun and quick read. Here is the review that I left on Amazon.ca:I had to buy this book when I read the title on Amazon.ca.  It was most intriguing.  As the author of So, You Want to be a Lawyer, Eh? Law … Read more »

  • How to be (Sort of) Happy in Law School

    I came across and ordered the book titled “How to be (Sort of) Happy in Law School” by Kathryne M. Young, PhD, JD.  She went to law school at Standford Law School and completed a PhD at Standford University. She is Assistant Professor of Sociology at the University of Massachusetts, Amherst.    Appa … Read more »

  • eBook available on Kodo – So You Want to be a Lawyer, Eh? Law School in Canada

    The eBook is now available for our book, So, You Want to be a Lawyer, eh? Law School in Canada.  It can be purchased and downloaded for Desktop, eReaders, Tablets, Apple IOS, Android, Blackberry, Windows by clicking here – Kodo.  It is currently listed at $14.39 CDN, which is a steal of a deal, give … Read more »

  • Get rid of 100% final exams in Canadian Law Schools

    I recently came across a cool tweet on Twitter:Shakir Rahim‏ @szrahim Mar 23MoreQuestion. Why does our profession not critically question law school pedagogy more? Law school is, for the most part, taught as if every law student is destined to become a constitutional academic or appellate litigator. … Read more »

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