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Faculty and Staff

LSU Law relies on the strength of its dynamic faculty and staff. The Law Center is comprised of 19 departments and:

LSU Law faculty consider teaching their primary responsibility. They devote much of their time to teaching classes, as well as conducting review sessions, meeting with individual students and study groups, and advising students on individual projects.

Outside of the classroom, faculty are known for their scholarship. Louisiana courts often cite the writings of the LSU Law faculty in their decisions, and many faculty members have written the principal Louisiana treaties in their areas of expertise.

From Admissions to Student Records, the LSU Law staff’s main focus is its students. Staff members are located throughout the LSU Law building and can be found through the directory.

Scholarship & Service

Professor Ken Levy published an op-ed piece in Counterpunch in which he opines on the Commander-in-Chief's moral and potential criminal responsibility under the law, given the President's background and upbringing.

Professor Ken Levy and Professor William Corbett are quoted by The Advocate in an article about the U.S. Supreme Court's ruling in Bostock v. Clayton County, which says that Title VII prohibits discrimination in employment against members of the LGBT community, and its impact on hiring by religious institutions.

Professor Elizabeth Carter's article, "Are Premarital Agreements Really Unfair?: An Empirical Study, " has been published by Hofstra Law Review. Carter was also a panelist on the ABA Real Property Trusts and Estates Section webinar: Natural Disasters and Abandoned Real Property Part 1 on June 23.

Professor Nicholas Bryner gave an online lecture about the Non-Regression Principle in Environmental Law at 5 p.m. on Monday, June 22, as part of the Supreme Court of Mexico seminar series. Watch the lecture.

Professor Ken Levy published a letter in The Advocate about whether LSU can legally withdraw an incoming freshman's admission after a video of the student engaging in hate speech went viral.

Professor Christina Sautter has been selected to Chair the Development Committee of Louisiana Appleseed. Louisiana Appleseed is a nonprofit that works closely with direct legal services, government agencies, and other nonprofits to identify and solve Louisiana’s most challenging legal problems. Professor Sautter has also entered into a publication agreement with West Academic Publishing to co-author a mergers and acquisitions textbook entitled Documenting the Deal.

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