Featured Guest
Deborah Rhode

Deborah L. Rhode is the Ernest W. McFarland Professor of Law and the director of the Center on the...

Your Host
Terry Carter

Terry Carter, a senior writer based in Washington, D.C., joined the ABA Journal staff in 1997. He had been...

Episode Notes

Stanford Law School Professor Deborah Rhode is the enemy of complacency. This Legal Rebels Trailblazer is one of the most cited scholars in legal ethics, though she wears many more hats. She has carved out specialties in discrimination (ranging from race and gender to the unfair advantages that flow to physical beauty, often probing their intersection with legal ethics) and in criticism of legal education itself.

Brought to You by
Newsletter

Notify me when there’s a new episode!

Episode Details
Published: July 20, 2016
Podcast: ABA Journal: Legal Rebels
Category: Best Legal Practices
Podcast
ABA Journal: Legal Rebels
ABA Journal: Legal Rebels

In depth interviews with innovative pioneers in the legal profession.

Listen & Subscribe
Recent Episodes
01/15/20
Reinventing the staid field of legal academic writing

Bryan Wilson, editor-in-chief of MIT, discusses their MIT Computational Law Report.

12/12/19
How one lawyer built a practice by defending a notorious accused hacker

Tor Ekeland of Tor Ekeland Law in New York discusses how to mind a statue and build a legal practice.

11/13/19
Diversity in the legal tech community

Kristen Sonday discusses what it means to be a female co-founder, questions why she didn't notice more female and minority founders, and wonders if...

10/16/19
Criminal justice experts hope tech can more easily help people expunge prior convictions and arrests

Colleen Chien and Sarah Lageson talk about their research into the modern trials and tribulations of expungement, sealing and criminal records.

09/18/19
Exploring new frontiers in research for the legal industry

Bob Ambrogi and Andrew Arruda talkĀ about how new technology and artificial intelligence can help legal research.

08/14/19
How experiential learning became the norm

The past 10 years have brought a sea change to legal education, says Legal Rebel Rodney Smolla.