The School will offer two electives this summer. The details of each class are listed below.

Registration and tuition information will be available in mid-March. At that time, the schedule for 2018-19 with electives, as well as tentative electives for summer 2019 and the 2019-2020 school year, will be released to allow students to plan their curriculum choices.

Registration will be online through SONIS and be on a first-come, first-served basis.

Summer 2018 Electives

Course: Workers’ Compensation   

Professor: Marshall L. Davidson III

Credits: 1

Class Meets: Mondays at 6:30, starting June 4. Class will meet from 6:30-10 p.m. on June 4, 11, 18, 25, and July 2. It will meet from 6:30-8:20 on July 9. The final exam will be July 16 from 6:30 – 8:20.

Workers’ compensation is an integral part of American law that focuses on work-related injuries, diseases, and deaths. As such, workers’ compensation law impacts workers, businesses, and the consuming public in direct, tangible ways. This course covers a broad range of topics, including the purpose of workers’ compensation, its intended scope, and the benefits and disadvantages for injured workers, employers, and the public. In addition, the course encompasses a variety of concepts fundamental to workers’ compensation, such as the definition of injury, causation requirements, mental injuries, occupational diseases, the types of employments exempted, and notice and procedural requirements. Finally, the course covers the types of benefits injured workers may seek, defenses employers may raise in response, and practical approaches to resolving and litigating workers’ compensation cases.

 

Course: Juvenile Practice & Procedure

Professor: Carlton Lewis

Credits: 1

Class Meets: Thursdays at 6:30, starting June 7. Class will meet from 6:30-10 p.m. on June 7, 14, 21, 28, and July 5. It will meet from 6:30-8:20 on July 12. The final exam will be July 19 from 6:30 – 8:20.

This course examines the legal and philosophical bases for a separate juvenile court system, and of the state’s rights as parens patriae to interfere in the parent-child relationship. It also discusses juvenile court jurisdiction over the delinquent child, the status offender and the dependent and negelected child through the entire court process from investigation and arrest or summons, to adjudication and disposition, including continued supervision by the court or social worker.