May 20, 2016

The National Law Journal lists Cardozo among the top 50 schools with the highest percentage of 2015 graduates in what the publication describes as the "gold standard for lawyer jobs." The New York Law Journal says, "Cardozo Law Dean Melanie Leslie attributed the improving fortunes of its graduates to a 'top-to-bottom' review of its placement strategies as well as reviewing where growth is occurring in the New York legal market. 'The key has been understanding the job market and providing the right information and connections to our graduates,' Leslie said."


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Format: 2016-08
Jul 8, 2016

The Journal News - Stewart Sterk, a law professor and director of the Center for Real Estate Law Policy at Yeshiva University's Cardozo Law School, said the state has many legal options. But even if the state takes action, what then? "The question is, how do you go about enforcing whatever prohibition you have?" Sterk said.

Jul 7, 2016

The Hill - In 1948, an African-American man named G.W. McLaurin sued the University of Oklahoma to challenge a state law that banned colleges from educating blacks and whites together. As appalling as this law seems today, Mr. McLaurin had to fight hard to vindicate his rights, and his case ultimately paved the way for the complete desegregation of schools when he prevailed in United States Supreme Court.

Jul 6, 2016

“Some firms may conclude that handling smaller accounts may no longer be profitable,” says Elizabeth Goldman of Benjamin N. Cardozo School of Law at Yeshiva University.

Jul 6, 2016

The New York Times - When the history of President Obama’s legacy on immigration is written, he will not go down as the president who boldly acted to protect millions of families from the brutality of our nation’s unforgiving immigration laws.

Jul 5, 2016

Congratulations to Jonathan D. Yellin, the recipient of the 2016 Louis D. Brandeis Award for the highest GPA, and the members of the class of 2016 Order of the Coif.

Jul 5, 2016

TIME - Will this success continue in the general election? Trump’s problem (as many are telling him) is that he has to widen his appeal, but he can only widen his appeal in directions that take him away from the constituency he has so assiduously cultivated. If he loses that constituency by becoming more mainstream, he could lose the election.

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