- Make sure there are no blocks on your account. We are not able to override these.
- You can enroll in up to 9 credits during this registration window which begins at 8 am and ends at 7:59 am on Thursday morning.
- If you take yourself out of a course or remove yourself from a waitlist, but then decide that you do want to take that course, you will NOT be able to get your spot back if the course has filled in the meantime or get your same spot back on the waitlist.
- If you are placed on a waitlist when it appears that there are available seats, you are probably already enrolled in another course which meets at the same time as the course for which you are waitlisted. You will not roll off the waitlist into the course until the time conflict is resolved. But make sure that this is the reason BEFORE you drop anything.
- If you wish to enroll in a non-law course, you should submit this form (link), signed by Dean Maher to the Registrar’s Office (Room 2027). You will be manually enrolled by the University Registrar as long as there are open seats in the course. These courses do not count towards your 9 credit limit for this registration window. You do not need to turn in these forms tomorrow.
Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg and Prof. Siegel discuss the Court’s recent and upcoming terms, the importance of consensus, and Ginsburg’s legacy at D.C. Summer Institute event.
Duke Law Magazine
Two IP scholars present the history of music as an epic battle between creativity and control.
On the Ground
Students share their experiences working with asylum-seeking families at a south Texas detention center.
LLMs: Your registration window opens tomorrow (11/9).
Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg discusses the Court's 2016-17 term and previews upcoming cases with Prof. Neil Siegel at D.C. Summer Institute event
At a July 21 Duke Law event in Washington, D.C., Associate Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg recapped the U.S. Supreme Court’s 2016-17 term and discussed its recent consensus among the justices, its rulings on the scope of the Trump administration’s “travel ban” executive order, and her legal legacy during an interview with Professor Neil Siegel.
Duke Law faculty and students take on vexing legal and policy challenges