Gamification has been a buzzword in the education world for some time now, and with good reason. This approach to learning involves incorporating elements of play and game design into the classroom experience to engage and motivate learners. In recent years, gamification has become increasingly popular in higher education as a means of enhancing learner engagement and academic performance. This post explores how gamification can be used in law school teaching.
Australian lawyers specialising in transactional work are, according to legal recruiters, the most in-demand by overseas head-hunters looking to fill global talent shortages. The pay both domestically and overseas is high and demand for graduate jobs in top-tier commercial firms is fierce. Law students should learn as much as they can about the different fields of practice before they make important career choices. Why don’t law schools teach more transactional lawyering?
PART 1 OF 4: The focus of many law teachers at the moment is upon successfully navigating the transition to remote delivery of teaching. For many of us, the challenge is a significant one: not only do we have to learn a new set of skills, we also have to have to find a way to provide our students with a personalised learning experience that is as engaging and rewarding as what they would have received if they were on campus… In this post I will share my own experience in addressing this challenge.