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Faculty and Staff

LSU Law relies on the strength of its dynamic faculty and staff. The Law Center is comprised of 19 departments and:

LSU Law faculty consider teaching their primary responsibility. They devote much of their time to teaching classes, as well as conducting review sessions, meeting with individual students and study groups, and advising students on individual projects.

Outside of the classroom, faculty are known for their scholarship. Louisiana courts often cite the writings of the LSU Law faculty in their decisions, and many faculty members have written the principal Louisiana treaties in their areas of expertise.

From Admissions to Student Records, the LSU Law staff’s main focus is its students. Staff members are located throughout the LSU Law building and can be found through the directory.

Scholarship & Service

Professor Nick Bryner presented a work in progress on statutory interpretation in environmental law at the Vermont Law & Graduate School’s Annual Colloquium on Environmental Scholarship on Sept. 23. He will also be presenting it at an upcoming workshop at the University of Florida Levin College of Law on Oct. 23 as part of the SEC Junior Scholarly Exchange.

Professor Caprice Roberts presented a draft article, “Algorithmic Disgorgement in the Shadow of Statutes,” in a faculty workshop series at St. Mary’s University School of Law in San Antonio, Texas on Oct. 2.

Professor Keith Hall co-moderated and served as a panelist for the webinar “Pore Space Acquisition for Carbon Capture, Utilization, and Storage,” organized by the Foundation for Natural Resources and Energy Law, on Sept. 25.

Professor Tracy Norton presented "Sing Me a Song of ChatGPT" at the 2023 Appellate Advocacy Conference of the Bar Association of the Fifth Federal Circuit in New Orleans on Oct. 2-3.

Professor Tom Galligan spoke on "Recent Developments in Admiralty" with Judge Jay Zainey ('75) and Cris Zainey at the LSBA’s 30th Annual Admiralty Symposium in New Orleans.

Professor Lisa Avalos was quoted several times in Rachel de Leon’s article "'If the Police Don’t Believe You, They Might Prosecute You’: How Officers Turn Victims of Sexual Assault Into Suspects," published by Reveal News on Sept. 25. This in-depth article accompanies the Victim/Suspect film in which de Leon and Avalos both appear.

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