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This is the fourth installment of the series “3Ls Reading their Personal Statements featuring The Class of 2017”. Feature #1 and the introduction to this series can be found at this link. Feature 2 with Madeline Ritchie is here. Feature 3 with James Omran can be found here. FEATURE
This is the third installment of the series “3Ls Reading their Personal Statements featuring The Class of 2017”. Part 1 introduced us to David MacLean. Part 2 features Madeline Ritchie. FEATURE 3: JAMES OMRAN Academic/Career Goals at the Time the Personal Statement was Written: When writing my personal statement, I
FEATURE 2: MADELINE RITCHIE This is the second installment of the series “3Ls Reading their Personal Statements featuring The Class of 2017”. Feature #1 and the introduction to this series can be found here. Academic/Career Goals at the Time the Personal Statement was Written: I didn’t think
The best thing about Queen’s Law is the community. That is the selling point we have received – and perhaps repeated to others – at some point in our law school careers. At the forefront of our community are our clubs and their executives. These are law students who
Clubs need money to host events. And event organizers need certainty that their funding requests will be honoured. But at the same time, some measure of accountability must be maintained over how clubs funding is spent. Over the past year clubs have faced the additional hurdles of convoluted financial requirements.
“Dear Law Student: I have good news and bad news. The bad news is that the profession that you are about to enter is one of the most unhappy and unhealthy on the face of the earth—and, in the view of many, one of the most unethical. The good news
Gary Wilson is not a librarian. Of course, he works for the Queen’s University Libraries, but officially he is a Reference Assistant: the person who catalogues items, checks out books, loans out power chargers and generally ensures that the library operates smoothly throughout the day. Gary may not be a
The Queen’s Law “community”. An inescapable fish bowl? Or a home away from home? Depends on who you ask. Studying law in the city of Kingston undoubtedly leaves its mark on students. Basic social interaction is markedly different than for those who opt to study law in a city like
On Monday January 23, the Queen’s Law Runnymede Society hosted a debate between Professor Jordan Peterson and Professor Bruce Pardy about “Free Speech, Human Rights Legislation, and Bill C-16”. Jordan Peterson is a professor of psychology at University of Toronto and an outspoken critic of what he categorizes as “forced
It’s an easy exercise criticizing the world around us. The difficulty comes when we look inwards. If anything, the current climate of politics begs us to point fingers in disgust. But before we tackle the mayhem that awaits outside our Queendom, there are a few faults of our own that
Proposed changes to the articling rules explained.
Russia will be absent from athletics events at this year’s Olympics. Staff writer Ethan Gordon digs into the details of this new Olympic scandal.
Acknowledging some of the Black Queen’s Law Alumni that have gone on to complete outstanding achievements in various areas of law.
Hockey is no stranger to controversies surrounding fighting, but the NHL’s latest suspension of a Calgary Flames player for physical abuse of a game official may not be as simple as it seems. NOTE: This piece was written prior to the announcement upholding Dennis Wideman’s suspension.
Matthew Cook speaks to Queen’s Law professor Lynne Hanson about a new Toronto case, PP v DD, could affect the way courts define “vitiating consent” in Ontario
Military experts at Queen’s Law discuss the legal issues arising from the Bergdahl case