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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 Christina Sautter’s co-authored article, "Corporate Governance Gaming," was featured on the TheCorporateCounsel.net Blog.

Professor Ken Levy is quoted by Louisiana Record in a story about Louisiana Senate Bill 163, which proposes to add two seats to the Louisiana Supreme Court and to redraw the map so that the nine justices are each elected by equally populated districts:

Professor Bill Corbett is quoted by Louisiana Illuminator in a story about whether State Attorney General Jeff Landry's alleged identification of a sexual harassment complainant constituted actionable retaliation.

Professor Christina Sautter and her co-author, Professor Sergio Gramitto, were invited to write a post, "WallStreetBets, GameStop, and the Rise of ESG Retail Investors," for the Columbia Law School Blue Sky Blog about their forthcoming article, "Corporate Governance Gaming."

Professor Robert Lancaster hosted the opening plenary at the 2021 American Association of Law Schools Clinical Conference entitled “A Conversation with an Activist.” The plenary featured a conversation with Angel Sanchez, Policy Director and Legislative Analyst at the Florida Rights Restoration Coalition (FRRC). FRRC was instrumental in the passage of Amendment 4 in 2018 that restored voting rights to over 1.4 million formerly incarcerated Floridians. The conversation explored the role of the lawyer in community-led social movements, including the types of skills and approaches that this work requires.

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