A law school where value matters. At KU Law, we donâ€™t define value in traditional terms. Instead, we ask ourselves what we can provide to our students that will enable them to excel in whatever career they choose. The answer lies in the unique strengths of KU Law: u The
people: offering students personal access to nationally recognized legal scholars
who care deeply about teaching and mentoring.
program: developing an innovative curriculum that responds to the changing
legal market so our graduates will be equipped to secure jobs, and maximizing
hands-on learning opportunities to ensure early and sustained career success.
possibilities: earning a degree thatâ€™s respected in Kansas and throughout the
nation, and becoming part of a vast network of dedicated and talented alumni
who are always willing to help a fellow Jayhawk.
place: fostering a learning environment that is challenging, yet collegial and
celebrates diversity in background and viewpoint.
The University of Kansas was established by abolitionists who envisioned a free state in which every citizen would have legal rights and the protection of the law. We continue to educate students armed with the knowledge and skills to be strong advocates for their clients and bold leaders in their communities. Make a wise choice: Join KU.
Stephen Mazza Dean & Professor of Law
20 The PLACE
Professor Martin Dickinson leads students on a walk to “old” Green Hall, the former home of the law school. The trek is an annual tradition for members of the graduating class. On the cover: Professor Virginia Harper Ho and graduate Kejun Zhu, L’12, celebrate after the law school hooding ceremony.
You’re coming to law school to learn, right? so learn from the best. Our faculty members are scholars and lawyers recognized nationally and abroad as experts in their fields. A third have written the casebooks and treatises used in their classrooms and at law schools across the country. They are practitioners with decades of experience. At KU Law, these respected legal minds will challenge and engage you.
Melanie Wilson brings her extensive litigation experience, including time as a United States attorney, to her teaching and scholarship. She authors a criminal law casebook, and news media consult her frequently for her expertise in that area. “Teaching law is a privilege I revere. My rigorous and interactive teaching style is designed to encourage intellectual curiosity, promote the open and professional exchange of diverse ideas, and spur reasoned analysis and personal and professional growth.”
They’ll also offer advice and guidance when you need it. Law faculty offices surround and open into the heart of Green Hall, the Wheat Law Library. So you’re never more than a few steps away from your teachers and mentors, and their doors are always open to students.
Raj Bhala has earned international acclaim for his scholarship on international finance and Islamic law and is often quoted in the national media. He is the author of “Modern GATT Law” and “International Trade Law,” both widely adopted at law schools across the U.S. 2
“World class: Those two words summarize the level of excellence to which I aim for my students. I am passionate about training them to be global leaders in international and comparative law, especially international business law. The results Raj Bhala show; our graduates go on to first-rate Rice Distinguished Professor positions around the world.”
Two KU Law faculty members served as U.S. Supreme Court clerks.
Melanie Wilson Professor of Law
Martin Dickinson Distinguished Professor of Law
A nationally known authority on tax law, Martin Dickinson authors a casebook on estate and gift taxation. Members of the Kansas Legislature often call upon Dickinson to share his expertise on tax law and policy. He is also universally beloved by current and former students for his dedication to teaching and advising.
One-third of full-time faculty members have authored casebooks used at law schools across the U.S.
â€œContrary to popular belief, tax law is among the most dynamic of law fields. There is constant change. In class we discuss political issues that bear on taxation, and we closely follow frequent proposals for tax reform. We also address broader issues related to taxation, such as the national debt problem. This is the foundation for our major effort: using the problem method to determine the practical effect of the tax law on typical citizens.â€?
Faculty Raj Bhala
Associate Dean, International and Comparative Law; Rice Distinguished Professor | J.D., Harvard International Trade Law, Islamic Law, Public International Law
Charles A. Briscoe
Clinical Associate Professor of Law | J.D., Kansas Legal Aid Clinic
Elizabeth Seale Cateforis
Clinical Associate Professor of Law | J.D., Kansas Capital Punishment, Project for Innocence and Post-Conviction Remedies
Shelley Hickman Clark
Clinical Associate Professor of Law | J.D., Kansas Historic Preservation, Legal Aid Clinic
Katherine J. Cronin
Clinical Associate Professor of Law | J.D.,Vanderbilt Medical-Legal Partnership Clinic
Associate Professor of Philosophy (affiliated) | Ph.D., Pittsburgh Philosophy of Law
Michael J. Davis
Centennial Teaching Professor of Law | J.D., Michigan Land Development, Property, The State and Religion
Phillip E. DeLaTorre
Professor of Law | J.D., Harvard Estates and Trusts, Property, Sports Law
Martin B. Dickinson
Robert A. Schroeder Distinguished Professor of Law | J.D., Michigan Estate Planning, Taxation
Christopher R. Drahozal
Associate Dean, Research and Faculty Development; John M. Rounds Distinguished Professor of Law | J.D., Iowa Commercial Arbitration, Commercial Law, Contracts
David J. Gottlieb
Professor of Law | J.D., Georgetown Criminal Law, Criminal Procedure, Immigration/Asylum Law Clinic, International Human Rights, Professional Responsibility
John W. Head
Robert W. Wagstaff Distinguished Professor of Law | J.D.,Virginia Comparative Law, International Commerce and Investment, Public International Law
Edwin W. Hecker Jr.
Professor of Law | J.D., Wayne State Business Associations, Mergers and Acquisitions
Laura J. Hines
Professor of Law | J.D., Michigan Civil Procedure, Complex Litigation, Remedies
Virginia Harper Ho
Associate Professor of Law | J.D., Harvard Chinese Law, Corporate Governance, Corporate Law
Lecturer in Law | J.D., Kansas Lawyering Skills
Michael H. Hoeflich
John H. and John M. Kane Distinguished Professor of Law Ph.D., Cambridge; J.D.,Yale Contracts, Copyright, Law and the Arts, Legal History, Professional Responsibility
Pamela V. Keller
Elinor P. Schroeder
Elizabeth A. Kronk
Richard E. Levy
Elizabeth Brand Six
Quinton D. Lucas
Thomas G. Stacy
Professor of Law | J.D., Iowa Media Law, Media Law Clinic, Torts
Clinical Associate Professor of Law | J.D., Kansas Judicial Clerkship Clinic, Lawyering, Moot Court
Associate Professor of Law | J.D., Michigan Federal Indian Law, Native American Natural Resources, Property
J.B. Smith Distinguished Professor of Law | J.D., Chicago Administrative Law, Constitutional Law, Legislation
Stephen McAllister Professor of Law
A nationally known authority on constitutional law, Stephen McAllister co-authored the definitive casebook on state constitutional law. He was a two-time clerk at the U.S. Supreme Court and has argued before the high court five times. McAllister also serves as Kansas solicitor general.
“In class, I strive to challenge the students to engage in intellectually sophisticated thinking about the law, but also to recognize and appreciate the pragmatic and practical concerns and limitations that lawyers often face in handling actual cases.”
Visiting Assistant Professor of Law | J.D., Cornell Business Associations, Contracts
Lecturer in Law | J.D., Kansas Externship Clinic, Lawyering Skills
Paul. E. Wilson Distinguished Professor of Law | J.D., Michigan Disability Law, Employment Discrimination Law, Employment Law, Labor Law
Courtesy Professor of Law | J.D./Ph.D., Kansas Alternative Dispute Resolution, Juvenile Law
Director of Academic Resources; Lecturer in Law | J.D., Stanford Lawyering Skills
Professor of Law | J.D., Michigan Conflict of Laws, Criminal Law, First Amendment, Introduction to Constitutional Law, Jurisprudence
Stephen W. Mazza
Dean and Professor of Law | J.D., Alabama; LL.M., NYU Tax Policy, Tax Procedure, Taxation
Ellen E. Sward
Professor of Law | J.D., Harvard Civil Procedure, Federal Courts
Stephen R. McAllister
Professor of Law | J.D., Kansas Constitutional Litigation, Introduction to Constitutional Law, Torts
Andrew W. Torrance
Professor of Law | J.D./Ph.D., Harvard Biodiversity Law, Food and Drug Law, Intellectual Property, Patent Law
Joyce A. McCray Pearson
Associate Professor of Law; Director, Wheat Law Library | J.D., Washburn Advanced Legal Research, Law and Literature
Clinical Professor of Law | J.D., Kansas Criminal Prosecution Clinic, Practice in Kansas, Pretrial Advocacy
Sandra Craig McKenzie
Professor of Law; Director, Elder Law LL.M. Program | J.D., New Mexico Alternative Dispute Resolution, Local Government, Property
Stephen J. Ware
Professor of Law | J.D., Chicago Alternative Dispute Resolution, Bankruptcy, Commercial Law, Contracts
Lumen N. Mulligan
Professor of Law | J.D., Michigan Civil Procedure, Civil Rights Litigation, Federal Courts, Jurisdiction
Associate Professor of Law | J.D., Maine Energy Law, Environmental Law
John C. Peck
Connell Teaching Professor in Kansas Law | J.D., Kansas Contracts, Family Law, Land Transactions, Water Law
Jean Gilles Phillips
William E. Westerbeke
Professor of Law | J.D., Stanford Products Liability, Torts, Workers’ Compensation
Melanie D. Wilson
Associate Dean, Academic Affairs; Professor of Law | J.D., Georgia Criminal Law, Criminal Procedure, Evidence, Art of Advocacy
Corey Rayburn Yung
Associate Professor of Law | J.D.,Virginia Criminal Law, Sex Crimes
Clinical Professor of Law | J.D., Kansas Criminal Procedure, Project for Innocence and Post-Conviction Remedies
Dennis D. Prater
Connell Teaching Professor in Kansas Law | J.D., Kansas Advanced Litigation, Evidence, Practice in Kansas
Get to know us law.ku.edu/faculty 5
23: conviction reversals by students in KU’s Project for Innocence since 2009.
WE don’t MEan TO BrAg, BUT... q
7,300+: KU Law alumni, in all 50 states and 18 foreign countries. They’ve got your back.
Study abroad programs in Istanbul, Dublin and Limerick, and London. How will you choose?
Students in the entering class of 2011 came from 18 states, 13 countries and 63 universities.
24th: national ranking of moot court program in 2011.
13-to-1: student-to-faculty ratio. Know your professors.
19th: national ranking for clinical opportunities. Get hands-on experience.
90,000: population of Lawrence, Kansas. Not too big, not too small.
Routinely ranked a “best value” law school.
12: joint degrees open to KU Law students with interdisciplinary interests. Leverage the power of a Tier 1 Research University.
23rd: national ranking among public law schools “When Lawyers Do the Grading.”
Students come to KU from roughly 100 countries each year. Expand your network.
Build a strong foundation in theory. Gain real-world experience. Then Fine-tune Your future. At the University of Kansas School of Law, you’ll discover the tools you need to become an outstanding member of the legal profession, well-educated in the law and committed to professional achievement and public service. You will start with a powerful foundation in the general principles of law and its practice in a changing legal environment. Then we help you tailor your education to fit your interests — in international law, trial advocacy, environmental law, tribal law or a dozen other areas. Develop your expertise in the classroom and in the field — through theory and practice. In class, you will be involved in a dialogue built upon your examination of cases and statutes. You will perfect legal analysis and writing, and develop professional skills. Then you can apply your know-how to real cases in any of KU Law’s 13 clinical and externship programs. But your first year comes first. What can you expect?
Three centers of excellence at KU Law focus on advocacy, international trade and agriculture, and tribal law.
The first year: an intimate setting All first-year students take Lawyering, a course that focuses on the skills and values of the legal profession. Faculty members with extensive practice experience meet with students in a traditional classroom setting and in small groups. By the end of your first year, you will have prepared a brief and argued a summary judgment motion. You will also take one of your other required first-year courses in a small section of about 20 students. The benefits? u Personal
First-year small sections often become tight-knit social and study groups.
highly individualized feedback.
interaction with professors who provide
informal learning atmosphere that encourages
in-depth discussion and critical analysis.
opportunity to bond with your classmates,
building personal and professional relationships
that will last a lifetime.
First-year required courses include: u Civil
Skills I and II
to Constitutional Law
The Summer Start Advantage First-year students may choose to begin their studies either in the summer or the fall. Summer
About one-third of each yearâ€™s entering class begins law school in the summer.
starters begin law school in late May and enjoy the following benefits: Small class sizes Summer start classes are significantly smaller than typical first-year law classes. Start with a lighter load Youâ€™ll work hard in summer school, but youâ€™ll only be taking two classes at a time. Flexible start Summer starters get an 8-credit head start on completing the 90 credits required to graduate, creating the opportunity to take fewer credits per semester and still graduate on time. Accelerated Program Summer starters who choose the Accelerated Program can complete their J.D. in a little over two years by attending school during summer and winter sessions.
Summer starters who choose the Accelerated Program spend less money on school and living expenses.
Rise and specialize: upper-level courses and concentrations Once you’ve conquered your first-
year requirements, you’ll have access
Curriculum guides are available in the
KU Law students get a first-rate
to more than 100 upper-level courses
following areas of interest:
comprehensive legal education. But
in a variety of practice areas, from
if you find a niche, we can help you
agricultural law to sports law. Many
are seminars, simulation courses,
directed research or clinics.
u Criminal u Elder
Among the intriguing offerings
and Commercial Law
develop your specialty. In addition to informal curriculum guides in more
than a dozen areas of interest, we also
offer eight certificate programs that
allow you to hone your knowledge
are Law and Bioethics, Islamic Law,
Quantitative Forensics, Introduction
to Copyright in Literary and Artistic
Works, Race and American Law,
Indian Gaming, the Art of Advocacy,
and Legal Aspects of the Music
These courses come to life in a smaller
setting. Two-thirds of upper-level
classes at KU Law have 25 or fewer students. With a consistently low student-to-faculty ratio, you’ll get individual attention from leading scholars and practitioners who have been where you’re going.
Practice Property Law Law and Business
u Advocacy u Business
and Solo Practice
and Commercial Law Certificate Law Certificate
and Natural Resources Law Certificate
u International Trade
u Media, Law
Two-thirds of upper-level classes have 25 or fewer students.
and Technology Certificate
LEARN MORE law.ku.edu/academics
Degree programs In addition to the traditional three-year J.D., KU Law offers the following degrees:
Joint degrees u J.D./Master
of Business Administration
of Arts in East Asian Languages and Cultures
of Arts in Economics
of Health Services Administration
of Arts in Indigenous Studies
of Science in Journalism
of Arts in Philosophy
of Arts in Political Science
of Public Administration
KU is the stateâ€™s flagship research university providing rich interdisciplinary opportunities.
of Arts in Russian, East European and Eurasian Studies
of Social Work
of Urban Planning
KU Law will also work with you to develop a joint degree in conjunction with other programs at KU. q
Other degrees u Two-Year
J.D. for Foreign-Trained Lawyers
u LL.M. in American
u LL.M. in
of Juridical Science (S.J.D.)
2 student-run publications provide research and writing opportunities. Join the Kansas Law Review or the Kansas Journal of Law & Public Policy.
learn from experience: skills courses, moot court, clinics KU Law was a pioneer in experiential
providing invaluable guidance and
learning and today provides a wide
feedback as students practice their
variety of substantive opportunities
skills with their peers.
to engage in the practice of law.
Recent moot court successes First place and best petitioner brief: International Moot Court Competition in Information Technology and Privacy Law (Chicago)
Students take and defend depositions,
write and argue mock appellate
All KU Law students get a taste of
briefs, represent federal inmates in
moot court during their Lawyering
post-conviction appeals and more —
class. Students write a summary
all under the direction of clinical
judgment brief and engage in an
faculty, practicing attorneys and
oral argument before a “judge”
judges. As a KU Law graduate, you
(a law professor). For those interested
will be equipped with the theoretical
in practicing and advancing their
and professional skills to succeed
appellate advocacy skills, KU offers
immediately as a new attorney.
a Second-Year In-House Moot Court Competition in which teams write
an appellate brief and give a mock
The law school’s robust menu of
argument before the “U.S. Supreme
Regional champions, top 8 nationally:
professional skills courses provides
Court.” The top eight teams in this
National Moot Court Competition (New York)
students training in areas such as
tournament form KU’s Moot Court
advanced litigation, estate planning,
Council and represent the law school
federal tax procedure, copyright law
in various national and international
Herbert Wechsler National Criminal Law Moot Court Competition (Buffalo, NY)
and trial advocacy. Beyond this more
moot court competitions. KU Law
traditional classroom work, KU Law
teams consistently achieve success at
also offers two intensive simulation
the national and international levels,
courses that allow students to gain
frequently winning top honors in
hands-on experience in trial advocacy.
brief writing and oral advocacy.
Mardi Gras Sports Law Competition (New Orleans) Semifinalists, two top-five oral advocates: European Law Students’ Association Moot Court Competition (Washington, DC)
Veteran attorneys teach the Deposition Skills and Expert Witness workshops, 13
Michael Kelly, L’11 Project for Innocence & Post-Conviction Remedies
“With the backlog of cases that are waiting for defense attorneys, it was really powerful for me to be able to help someone and at the same time gain valuable, practical experience as a young lawyer.”
Clinics & Externships KU Law offers 13 clinics in which students translate classroom theory into real-world practice. We’re talking real clients, real cases and real opportunities to make a difference for individuals and communities. Not only will you be testing your knowledge and gaining confidence, but you’ll also be racking up the kind of experience that convinces employers you’re ready to hit the ground running. u Criminal u Elder
u Immigration/Asylum u Judicial
u Legal Aid
Supreme Court Research Clinic
for Innocence & Post-Conviction
Remedies u Public
Judicial Support Clinic
Every KU Law student can participate in at least one clinic during law school.
Jean Menager, L’14 Judicial Clerkship Clinic
“The Judicial Clerkship Clinic was a fantastic experience because I was able to apply my lawyering skills in a real and meaningful setting, and it was very rewarding to see my work get officially filed and submitted to the parties. I also had many opportunities to observe litigation, an area that interests me.”
Hannah Sandal, L’11 Medical-Legal Partnership Clinic
“My experience in the Medical-Legal Partnership Clinic awakened my interest in legal and social justice. I certainly developed essential lawyering skills, but I also learned how to use those skills to make the world a better place.”
Clinical students perform hundreds of hours of pro bono legal work for clients each year.
GET HANDS-ON law.ku.edu/clinics
Where can you go with a KU Law degree? ANYWHERE YOU WANT. KU Law alumni live and work in all 50 states, the District of Columbia, the Virgin Islands and 18 foreign countries. They practice law in private firms, government agencies and public interest organizations. They run legal departments for corporations, communities, and collegiate and professional athletics associations. They lead corporations and nonprofits, negotiate international trade deals and handle estate planning for rural families. Our graduates are proof that a KU Law degree amplifies your potential. And the process starts as soon as you arrive at Green Hall. The Career Services Office partners with new students to develop an understanding of their individual passions, then helps them identify career opportunities and develop strategies to translate those passions into reality. Regional and national employers actively recruit KU Law graduates, a testament to how well-respected and versatile your degree will be in the region, across the United States and beyond. Couple that with a successful, diverse and loyal alumni network that extends from coast to coast and abroad, and you will become part of a dedicated alumni network that will follow you through the arc of your career.
55th: national ranking for number of KU Law graduates working as partners at the nationâ€™s largest law firms.
Career development: individualized attention 足 u Strategic
career planning that begins in your first
semester, identifying your individual interests
and passions, and translating your vision into a
comprehensive career strategy unique to you.
interviews conducted by practicing attorneys
from the ranks of KU Law alumni to help you
develop interviewing skills and gain confidence.
an online database that allows you
to store your employment documents online,
then search for opportunities and apply for them
from anywhere in the world, 24/7, with an Internet
mentor program that pairs first-year students
with practicing alumni attorneys, and networking
opportunities like Legal Career Options Day and
the Government Agencies Career Fair.
84 law firms and government agencies conducted nearly 1,000 interviews at KU Law in 2011-2012.
speaker series featuring community and business
leaders, lawyers and judges sharing advice on
everything from job-hunting skills to the realities
Services Alumni Network, consisting of KU
Law graduates dedicated to working with students
and offering critical advice about careers in the law.
CHART YOUR COURSE law.ku.edu/careerservices
Don Zavelo, L’78 | General Counsel National Hockey League Players’ Association (Toronto, Canada)
The Hon. Julie A. Robinson, L’81 | Judge U.S. District Court for the District of Kansas (Topeka, Kansas)
“KU Law creates lawyers with a point of view; I knew from my first labor law class that I wanted to represent the interests of employees and their unions. Green Hall not only gave me a strong sense of what I could accomplish as a lawyer, but also emphasized the fundamentals, advocacy and good writing. While my work has since taken me from Kansas to the East Coast, that KU confidence and sense of what it means to be a lawyer continues to guide me all these years later.”
“During my 18-year judicial career, the majority of my law clerks have been graduates of KU Law. They have excelled in a rigorous academic environment at KU, and are seasoned with practical experience through the many clinical opportunities available through KU Law. I receive hundreds of applicants from national, public and private institutions, and find that KU Law graduates are always among the strongest and best qualified.”
Shawna Hilleary, L’98 | Solo Practitioner Hilleary Law (Nashville and Los Angeles)
“KU prepared me not only for the practice of law in Kansas but the practice of law anywhere in the country. The professors taught practical skills needed for success. When I took the bar review course and exam in California, I knew the information from law school. KU is an excellent school that prepared me to be a lawyer.”
The Career Services Office assists with career development for students and ALUMNI.
Outside of Kansas and Missouri, the highest concentration of KU Law alumni live and work in Washington, D.C.
Where our graduates go: far and wide KU Law graduates from just the past five years practice in more than 35 states and five countries. They live and work on both coasts, in the South and throughout the Midwest.
Lee Legleiter, L’11 | Associate Hampton & Royce (Salina, Kansas)
“KU Law cultivates a collaborative atmosphere to assist students in achieving career goals, which proved to be a great benefit for me. Frequent contact with alumni, personable professors and an emphasis on individualized relationships between students and administration enable both academic and career success.”
7,305 KU Law alumni worldwide.
committed to Kansas Our graduates have a long history of leadership. From the current governor to state and federal judges to heads of state and federal agencies, our alumni proudly serve the people of Kansas. They also answer the call for attorneys, judges and municipal leaders in small communities throughout Kansas and across the country. Jayhawk lawyers are everywhere.
Expand your borders law.ku.edu/employment 19
No matter where you’re coming from, You’LL BE AT HOME HERE. When you come to KU Law, you don’t just get an outstanding law school. You gain membership to a flagship research and teaching university — and all the intellectual, social and cultural benefits it has to offer. What’s more, you can live, work, study and play in Lawrence, ranked one of the best college towns in the country. Lawrence boasts eclectic shops, beautiful green spaces, and tons of music venues and art galleries. And no matter what you’re hungry for, you’ll find it on Massachusetts Street — from falafel to gourmet burgers to sushi. KU Law students take full advantage of opportunities outside the classroom. You can get involved in any of the more than 30 student organizations at the
law school alone, as well as over 600 campuswide. More than social clubs,
MSNBC put Lawrence on its “Top 10 College Towns” list.
many of these groups donate dollars and hours of service to the university and Lawrence communities. And if you’re into sports, you might be interested in knowing that the 2008 NCAA National Champion Jayhawk men’s basketball team plays its home games across the street from the law school.
Lawrence is the seventh smartest city in the United States, according to Forbes.com.
KANSAS CITY, just 40 minutes east, offers an international airport, shopping, and entertainment.
Natalie Hull, L’12 Nontraditional Law Students Association
“Law school isn’t just sitting in classrooms reading casebooks. Whether you can only commit to a day or an entire school year, there are many opportunities to get involved in valuable student activities. You meet fellow students with similar interests that you may not have met otherwise and start building a networking foundation that will last for years.”
Law students in Traffic Court handle appeals of campus parking tickets.
student traditions Law school can be competitive, but KU Law students will tell you that Green Hall is a highly collegial place. Events sponsored by student organizations are among the most important law school traditions, involving the entire student body, faculty and staff, and driven by a dedication to public service.
Student organizations include everything from the Black Law Students Association to the Student Animal Legal Defense Fund. 22
u Thanksgiving u Pub
Night fundraiser for women’s charities
in Law Banquet
to “old” Green Hall
Youâ€™re really going to have to visit us to get a true sense of what life at KU Law is like.
We love welcoming visitors to Green Hall! As our guest, you will have the chance to take a student-guided tour from one of our Student Ambassadors, sit in on a first-year law class and meet with an admissions staff member. Please stop by and find out from students what itâ€™s like to be part of the KU Law community. SCHEDULE A TOUR
We host open houses each fall for students interested in learning more about KU Law. Watch our website for dates and registration information. SAVE THE DATE
A GREAT PLACE TO BE law.ku.edu/visit
Getting here from there. A month-by-month look at deadlines.
Sept. 1: Application available law.ku.edu/apply
Oct. 6 or Oct. 10: Take the LSAT for the first time or again to improve your score. lsac.org
Have your scores submitted to KU Law.
Look for KU Law Open House dates and registration info.
Jan. 1: Free Application for Federal Student Aid (FAFSA) available. fafsa.gov
April 15: First seat deposit due.
Feb. 15: Priority application deadline for scholarship consideration.
March 1: Priority date to file the FAFSA. File earlier if you can. (You may still file after March 1, but your application will be late and your award may be smaller.)
Photos: KU University Relations, Steve Puppe, Mindie Paget, Sarah Shebek, Randy Edmonds, Kansas City Convention & Visitors Association. The University of Kansas prohibits discrimination on the basis of race, color, ethnicity, religion, sex, national origin, age, ancestry, disability, status as a veteran, sexual orientation, marital status, parental status, gender identity, gender expression and genetic information in the Universityâ€™s programs and activities. The following person has been designated to handle inquiries regarding the non-discrimination policies: Director of the Office of Institutional Opportunity and Access, IOA@ku.edu, 1246 W. Campus Road, Room 153A, Lawrence, KS, 66045, (785)864-6414, 711 TTY.
If youâ€™ve been admitted, register for Admitted Students Day.
May 1: Application deadline.
Summer Starters attend orientation and start classes.
June 15: Second seat deposit due.
Attend orientation and start classes.
Schedule a visit. law.ku.edu/visit
Start looking for housing. law.ku.edu/housing
YOUR FUTURE STARTS HERE
Green Hall 1535 W. 15th St. Lawrence, KS 66045-7608
Follow KU Law facebook.com/kulawschool twitter.com/kulawschool youtube.com/kulawschool kuschooloflaw.blogspot.com
This publication was printed on Rolland Enviro100 Satin paper, which contains 100 percent post-consumer fiber and is Processed Chlorine Free. The paper is made using renewable biogas energy and is certified EcoLogo.
Using this paper saved 4,745 gallons of water, 718 pounds of waste and 2,403 pounds of carbon dioxide.