CALI - Your partner in legal education and technology
CALI® is the innovative force pushing legal education toward change for the better.
The Center for Computer-Assisted Legal Instruction, also known as CALI, is a 501(c)(3) non-profit consortium of mostly US law schools that conducts applied research and development in the area of computer-mediated legal education. The organization is best known in law schools for CALI Lessons, online interactive tutorials in legal subjects, and CALI Excellence for the Future Awards (CALI Awards), given to the highest scorer in a law school course at many CALI member law schools. Nearly every US law school is a member of CALI.
CALI was incorporated in 1982 in the state of Minnesota by the University of Minnesota Law School and Harvard Law School. Details about membership are here.About CALI
This lesson is about supplemental jurisdiction under 28 U.S.C. § 1367. It is the first of two lessons on Section 1367.
Before starting this lesson, you should understand basic subject matter jurisdiction and joinder.
On completion of the lesson, the student will be able to:
This lesson is designed as an overview of specific jurisdiction.
While we will review some of the most important precedents and their implications, our primary focus will be to put the doctrine in context and identify some of its major constitutional dimensions. Other lessons will explore more...
This lesson will focus on federal question jurisdiction under the federal question provisions in the Constitution and in section 1331, with primary emphasis on section 1331.
We'll also spend a little time looking at related statutes, such as 28 U.S.C. §§ 1338, 1441, and 1454.