Deadline Sunday, November 11, 2012
The Center for Computer-Assisted Legal Instruction (CALI) is seeking nominations of qualified and enthusiastic individuals to fill vacant positions on its Board of Directors. If you know of someone who would like to contribute to the research and development, strategic planning and governance of CALI, then consider nominating them for the CALI Board of Directors.
We’re very excited by the response we’ve gotten to the Request for Proposals for the new A2J Clinic Program. Here are some answers to frequently asked questions we’ve received. If you have any other questions, please don’t hestiate to contact CALI Excecutive Director John Mayer at jmayer @ CALI.org
Who owns the ‘Course Kits’?
The A2J Clinical Course Project is a coordinated effort by the Center for Computer-Assisted Legal Instruction, the Center for Access to Justice & Technology at IIT Chicago-Kent College of Law, and
One of my goals with the Instruction Spotlight series of posts on CALI Spotlight was to create a list of basic explanations to some of the major educational theories and ideas out there, both to teach myself as well as provide a resource for the CALI user base. Well, as with all of my good ideas, someone has already though
As you may know, one of the projects we work on here at CALI is eLangdell Press, which creates and distributes open law school casebooks. We do this because we believe educational materials should be Open – that is to say, able to be remixed, reused and ideally free.
Due to a near-site killing influx of spammers and other internet ne’er-do-wells using Hotmail, we’ve had to ban all CALI.org accounts that are affiliated with a Hotmail email address. Unfortunately, this will cause a number of legitimate registered CALI.org users to be banned from our system. This is a small percentage of our total users, but still a decent amount of people.
If you use Hotmail…
There are two options available for banned hotmail users. You can…
Flipping the classroom is a deceptively simple idea. Instead of students learning via in-class lecture and then working on homework afterwards, the flipped classroom has students prepare for class ahead of time (the literature on the subject most often suggests by watching a lecture screencast or listening to a podcast) and then using class time to apply this new found knowledge.
Welcome to the first of a series of blog posts on CALI Spotlight that focuses on pedagogy, instructional theory, educational technology and other related topics.