The following is a guest post by law school teacher and blogger Geoff W. Smith, who blogs at LawSchoolShutdowns.com.
I’m not here to tell you how to be a great teacher, but I do want to share how I got my first job at a public law school.
I was the first teacher in a small law school in Washington, DC, and it was an eye-opening experience.
We were fortunate to have a few great students in our program, and they helped us in a number of ways.
One of them was our president, Dr. Jason Deitch, who took the time to mentor me and to listen to my concerns about the school and its environment.
The other was my co-tenure coordinator, who helped me manage the law school’s staff, including our faculty, students, and staff.
I also learned about the importance of transparency and accountability at our school, so I took a chance to be transparent with the school, its leadership, and the law students who were the subject of our investigations.
I hope you can follow along and find some of your own insights on how to avoid a lawsuit if you’re a teacher or administrator.
Here’s how to do it right:The first step is to establish your legal position.
It’s important to get some of the basics right.
First, you should read our post, What to do if your school closes.
Then, ask yourself if your position is in the best interest of your students, the law firm, or your community.
Is there a reasonable chance your school could be shut down if you don’t comply with the legal requirements for closure?
If so, what should you do?
The law school should close as quickly as possible, so if you can’t find out right away, you can at least find out how the school is going to be run.
In general, if your job involves working with law students, you’ll need to be able to demonstrate to the school that you can comply with court orders and that you have the authority to do so.
If your job includes providing legal services to the public, such as representing clients before courts, it’s important that you demonstrate that you’re up to the task.
There are various ways to do this, including providing a written response to a legal notice, writing a letter to the judge, or signing an agreement that states your intention to act in good faith.
Be sure to take the time and get the appropriate documentation from the school.
The next step is determining the legal risk.
In most cases, it won’t matter what you’re doing if your students aren’t at risk, but if your court order involves students, it might make sense to contact them to see what happens.
I like to call these students “the big fish.”
The big fish can sue, and if you’ve already filed for a court order to close your school, then you can be in trouble.
If you’re not, you might have to file for a new court order.
To get started, look for your school’s closure order in the court’s records.
You might also need to contact your local county or state officials.
Finally, there’s a simple, yet powerful, strategy to ensure your students are safe.
If they’re at risk of losing their jobs, it makes sense to hire legal counsel.
As a general rule, you don-t want to hire a lawyer to represent you when your school has a pending legal matter.
If the school has been closed, then the lawyers you hire may not be able help you.
Your only hope is to hire someone who knows your school.
The best way to find a good attorney is to search the Internet.
Some sites are free, but others are priced accordingly.
You’ll also need a lawyer who has been a lawyer for a variety of clients, and who is willing to represent your interests.
Some states offer free legal help for low-income and middle-income students, so check with the state where you live to make sure you’re eligible.
Finally: if you have a legal problem, it may help to hire an outside legal firm.
It is important that your legal issues are addressed by an experienced lawyer.
The law firm may be able provide guidance and advice on the best way for you to handle your legal situation.
If that is not possible, you could hire a small firm with experienced lawyers who will be able advise you on your legal options.
You will need a computer to access your school records.
For most public schools, you will be asked to sign a non-disclosure agreement (NDA).
In many states, you must agree to this, which is a requirement for many students to get their records cleared up.
The NDA also requires that you keep the name of the lawyer who will represent you.
If a lawyer representing you doesn’t have the name listed on the NDA, you may want to check with a lawyer in