Maurice Stucke, a professor in the College of Law, recently co-authored a book published by the Harvard University Press. The book, Virtual Competition: The Promise and Perils of the Algorithm-Driven Economy, is available now at bookstores and online booksellers. It has received numerous reviews, including one from The Wall Street Journal (subscription required) and the Yale School of
College of Law News
Harvard University Press has published a new book by Professor Maurice Stucke, a University of Tennessee College of Law professor and a former trial attorney with the United States Department of Justice Antitrust Division. The book, Virtual Competition: The Promise and Perils of the Algorithm-Driven Economy, is co-authored by Ariel Ezrachi, a University of Oxford Faculty of
The College of Law has named Renee Allen the first director of its Academic Success Program, which helps students excel throughout law school and prepare for the bar exam.
Students of the College of Law and the College of Engineering had a rare opportunity to work together as interns this summer at the University of Tennessee Research Foundation.
The College of Law is among the Top 20 Best Value law schools in the nation, according to The National Jurist magazine.
Professor Teri Baxter recently took time to analyze some of the Supreme Court’s recent rulings on major issues such as affirmative action, immigration, and abortion, as well as the impact of Justice Antonin Scalia’s unexpected death.
The United States Court of Appeals for the Sixth Circuit has ruled in favor of a client recently represented by students of the College of Law’s Appellate Litigation Clinic.
Emlera Quince is a changed man. And as of October 1, he will be a free man, thanks to students and faculty at the College of Law.
Law Professor Douglas A. Blaze recently received the Harold Love Outstanding Community Service Award from the Tennessee Higher Education Commission.
Students in the College of Law’s Appellate Litigation Clinic recently traveled to Cincinnati to argue two cases before the United States Court of Appeals for the Sixth Circuit. Third-year law students Alexandra Wolff and Trey Neal received the opportunity to argue their cases after nearly a year of intense preparation supported by fellow students Cameron Kapperman, Patrick Morrison, and Sara Ohlman.