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ADR6410.Ahttp://portal.vermontlaw.edu/Metacatalogs/Lists/Classes/DispForm.aspx?ID=1542ADR6410.AAlternative Dispute ResolutionVogel,Joan<div>This class presents the theory and practice of negotiation, mediation, and arbitration that constitute the foundation of alternative dispute resolution (ADR).  This survey course focuses on the theory and practice of these techniques that are used as alternatives or as additions to formal litigation.  Students will examine the different theories, approaches and the wide range of issues (e.g. legal, economic, sociological, moral, ethical, psychological, political to name a few) that arise in the selection and application of these dispute resolution techniques.  In addition to classroom discussion, students will participate in simulation exercises in order to engage the different techniques as a neutral, an advocate and a disputant. <br>Students cannot take this course and Environmental Dispute Resolution or ADR & the Environment.  <br>Method of evaluation:  Class participation and papers. </div>3.00000000000000GP0|#901c5b0e-e624-4274-9cf0-5c81a94b814f;L0|#0901c5b0e-e624-4274-9cf0-5c81a94b814f|Fall 2016;GTSet|#ff5002fa-8399-4824-8dd4-231cdb4e3288;GPP|#938af55b-fbb1-40e4-b7f1-59a1714ca81b1542
ADR6420.Ahttp://portal.vermontlaw.edu/Metacatalogs/Lists/Classes/DispForm.aspx?ID=1543ADR6420.ANegotiationPowers,Donald<div> THIS IS AN INTENSIVE COURSE TO BE OFFERED OVER THE COURSE OF 4 DAYS.  The designated days are: </div><div>Friday, September 30, 2:10-6:30 <br>Saturday, October 1, 8:00am -6:30pm</div><div>Friday, October 14, 2:10-6:30<br>Saturday, October 15, 8:00am -6:30pm</div><div>This course is designed to help you explore what it means to be an effective negotiator and to practice the skills needed to improve on this important life skill.  You will be expected to learn and apply theories from a broad range of disciplines including law, economics, psychology, sociology and management.  These theories will be discussed and debated in class discussions and practice through highly interactive simulations.  The course examines the dynamics, constraints, and skills needed to be an effective negotiator.  It focuses equally on the use of negotiation in deal making and to resolve disputes.  We will conduct simulations in a variety of contexts including face-to-face, over the phone and email.  We will explore how dynamics change when moving from two-party to multi-party negotiations and look at how ethics should influence our behavior.  Readings will need to be completed ahead of time and a final project will be completed after classes.<br> <br>Method of Evaluation: Performance in simulations, participation in Class and a final negotiation (Does not satisfy AWR)<br>MELP:  Distributional requirement - Alternative Dispute Resolution.</div>2.00000000000000GP0|#901c5b0e-e624-4274-9cf0-5c81a94b814f;L0|#0901c5b0e-e624-4274-9cf0-5c81a94b814f|Fall 2016;GTSet|#ff5002fa-8399-4824-8dd4-231cdb4e3288;GPP|#938af55b-fbb1-40e4-b7f1-59a1714ca81bFriday, September 30, 2:10-6:30,Saturday, October 1, 8:00am -6:30pm,Friday, October 14, 2:10-6:30, Saturday, October 15, 8:00am -6:30pm,Powers, Tad1543
ADR6424.Ahttp://portal.vermontlaw.edu/Metacatalogs/Lists/Classes/DispForm.aspx?ID=1544ADR6424.AInterviewing & CounselingCole, Liz Ryan<div>This is a simulation based course in which we explore and practice important tasks lawyers must perform skillfully when interviewing and counseling clients. We will:<br>•      Share and learn theories regarding core behaviors needed to prepare, conduct, and evaluate legal interviews and counseling conferences effectively; <br>•      Create opportunities to practice fundamental interviewing and counseling behaviors to develop new skills and improve existing competencies; and<br>•      Increase awareness of ethical and other core values that comprise effective interviewing and counseling. <br> <br>Evaluation is ongoing over the course of the semester and will be based on role plays, journals and other reflection, and class participation.</div>3.00000000000000GP0|#901c5b0e-e624-4274-9cf0-5c81a94b814f;L0|#0901c5b0e-e624-4274-9cf0-5c81a94b814f|Fall 2016;GTSet|#ff5002fa-8399-4824-8dd4-231cdb4e3288;GPP|#938af55b-fbb1-40e4-b7f1-59a1714ca81b1544
BUS6361.Ahttp://portal.vermontlaw.edu/Metacatalogs/Lists/Classes/DispForm.aspx?ID=1545BUS6361.AeLaw: Discovery DataEicks, Jeannette<div>This course will prepare you for the modern practice of law, and teach the skills necessary to request, produce and manage documents in this age of electronically stored information.  95% of cases never go to trial; they are litigated to conclusion through pre-trial strategy and discovery.  Discovery today is largely (estimates around 85%) based on discovering ESI.  Students who have taken this course will have skills that offer added value to hiring firms.  eDiscovery is now a multi-billion dollar industry, which can be a source of good jobs for graduates educated in the area.  The concepts and skills taught in this course have little overlap with other courses.<br>The following objectives will be addressed in this course – all of which offer opportunities to analyze the impacts of technology on law:</div><div>  *   Understand ESI representation of clients in transactional law and litigation.<br>  *   Explore the jurisprudential impacts of technology on how we conceive of and apply law.<br>  *   Demonstrate an understanding of the application of legal ethics in the area of ESI.<br>  *   Explain the technical and practical problems presented to clients and counsel as they prepare for and respond to eDiscovery requests.<br>  *   Describe the features of an eDiscovery plan and the considerations involved in creating one.<br>  *   Explain the importance and the steps that maybe taken to maintain computer and network security and avoid spoliation.<br>  *   Explain methods by which parties learn about the opposing party’s technical infrastructure and ESI.<br>  *   Discuss difficulties which spring from the inability of counsel and client to reach agreement regarding ESI<br>  *   Demonstrated knowledge of the FRCP and the Rules of Evidence as they relate to ESI.</div><div>Method of evaluation:  Three projects and a hands-on component.<br>AWR – Yes</div>3.00000000000000GP0|#901c5b0e-e624-4274-9cf0-5c81a94b814f;L0|#0901c5b0e-e624-4274-9cf0-5c81a94b814f|Fall 2016;GTSet|#ff5002fa-8399-4824-8dd4-231cdb4e3288;GPP|#938af55b-fbb1-40e4-b7f1-59a1714ca81b1545
BUS6362.Ahttp://portal.vermontlaw.edu/Metacatalogs/Lists/Classes/DispForm.aspx?ID=1546BUS6362.AeLaw: Practice ManagementEicks, Jeannette<div>Law firms require general business knowledge, legal practice specific business knowledge and knowledge of the technologies that enable support those functions.  Today solo practices to large law firms are using practice management and litigation software to assist with the day to day operation of firms.  Courts have in the direction of paperless filing and calendaring, indeed many courts only allow e-filing.  Modernized courts have many opportunities for counsel to use technology to make a stronger case or as needed to present electronic evidence.  This course will provide students with the theoretical and practical background to understand the fundamentals of operating a law practice as well as the rapid evolution of legal practice.  Areas of special focus include business planning and account management; case and client management; mobile information and devices; document management; eMediation and online dispute resolution; workflow management; eCourt systems and presentation technologies. Readings and guest speakers will address both general technological issues as well as specific legal ramifications. Students will use matter management software to organize and manage a mock case, prepare e-filings and use technology to strengthen a closing argument and present that argument in a courtroom setting.<br> Method of evaluation:  <br>25% Short exercises<br>75% Three Projects - 1) writing a law firm business plan; 2) organization and arrangement of a mock case utilizing matter management software; and 3) the development of a technology driven closing argument incorporating digital evidence using Federal court software.</div>2.00000000000000GP0|#901c5b0e-e624-4274-9cf0-5c81a94b814f;L0|#0901c5b0e-e624-4274-9cf0-5c81a94b814f|Fall 2016;GTSet|#ff5002fa-8399-4824-8dd4-231cdb4e3288;GPP|#938af55b-fbb1-40e4-b7f1-59a1714ca81b1546
CLI9302.Ahttp://portal.vermontlaw.edu/Metacatalogs/Lists/Classes/DispForm.aspx?ID=1547CLI9302.AEnvironmental & Natural Resource Law ClinicMears, David<div>The Environmental and Natural Resources Law Clinic functions as a public interest environmental law firm with a collegial atmosphere that encourages interaction and feedback among students and Clinic faculty. Under the supervision of experienced environmental attorneys, student clinicians represent community groups and conservation organizations in real-world cases and projects. Although the clinic experience varies from student to student depending on the cases and projects assigned, student clinicians typically learn how to: communicate with clients, experts, agency personnel, opposing parties, and the media; conduct site visits; investigate scientific, technical, and other factual information; gather public records using FOIA and state public record laws; engage in specialized legal research; draft and file court briefs and pleadings in compliance with local rules; conduct written and oral discovery; analyze complex legal and factual materials; develop legal theories, claims, and arguments; engage in strategic decision-making; negotiate with opposing parties and craft settlement agreements; and comply with ethical and professional standards. The goal of the clinical experience is to develop well-rounded professionals with a high degree of skill and judgment grounded in service to clients and respect for the environment and the rule of law. While learning the craft of lawyering, students are expected to give careful attention to the ethical aspects of practicing law, and to evaluate alternative approaches to resolving environmental conflicts.<br>Practicum, Classroom Component, and Clinic Hours: Required classes two days/week—one hour fifteen minutes each class. A student’s schedule for the student’s other clinic hours will be determined by the individual student in consultation with clinical faculty.  Students who enroll in the Clinic may not enroll in courses that conflict with the required two/days a week ENRLC classes.</div><div>Legal Profession is strongly recommended for students enrolling in any clinic term. In addition, during the selection process, priority will generally be given to students who have successfully completed Administrative Law and Environmental Law (or another substantive environmental law course).</div><div>Registration: The ENRLC conducts interviews with interested applicants in the spring for the Fall Semester and in the fall for the Spring Semester. The ENRLC will also have a separate interview process for the summer. If a student is selected for the ENRLC by clinical faculty, the ENRLC will provide the Registrar’s Office with a list of all accepted applicants and will register them for the course. Because of the full-time nature of this program, 13-credit students may not register for another course in the semester they take the ENRLC without the express consent of the Director of the Clinic. Summer term: the Summer term is full-time for all students regardless of credit status, and students may select 0, 6, or 9 credits.<br></div>6913.00000000000GP0|#901c5b0e-e624-4274-9cf0-5c81a94b814f;L0|#0901c5b0e-e624-4274-9cf0-5c81a94b814f|Fall 2016;GTSet|#ff5002fa-8399-4824-8dd4-231cdb4e3288;GPP|#938af55b-fbb1-40e4-b7f1-59a1714ca81b1547
CLI9315 A and Bhttp://portal.vermontlaw.edu/Metacatalogs/Lists/Classes/DispForm.aspx?ID=1549CLI9315 A and BSouth Royalton Legal Clinic ClassMay, James<div>Classroom component:<br>Fall 2016-- two sections, students must attend one of the following daily for the first 3 weeks:  8:30 -- 9:45 AM or 2:10 -- 3:25 PM. NOTE: For both Fall sections, classes are held as scheduled Monday – Friday for the first 5 weeks.  There are 5 consecutive class days to start; after that 11 (eleven) class days are spread throughout the following 4 weeks.<br>Registration:  You must apply to enroll in SRLC through the VLS Clinical Communication application system.<br>Assessment of students’ performance in the classroom portion and representation of clients will be made by the Clinic faculty on a pass/fail basis (“pass honors” and “low pass” are other possible designations).  <br>NOTE: Part-time and full-time students who enroll in the Clinic may not enroll in courses that conflict with the Clinic’s introductory session; they should also realize that occasional conflicts may arise between court hearings (and similar commitments) and daytime classes, in which case client obligations prevail.  <br>Satisfies Experiential requirement.<br></div>3.00000000000000GP0|#901c5b0e-e624-4274-9cf0-5c81a94b814f;L0|#0901c5b0e-e624-4274-9cf0-5c81a94b814f|Fall 2016;GTSet|#ff5002fa-8399-4824-8dd4-231cdb4e3288;GPP|#938af55b-fbb1-40e4-b7f1-59a1714ca81b1549
CLI9310http://portal.vermontlaw.edu/Metacatalogs/Lists/Classes/DispForm.aspx?ID=1551CLI9310South Royalton Legal Clinic Full TimeMay, James<div>Students work on a variety of civil cases, representing persons unable to afford private counsel.  Cases are in such areas as Social Security; income maintenance; unemployment compensation; domestic relations; bankruptcy; landlord-tenant relations; consumer protection; juvenile law; representation of children; immigration; and assistance to prisoners.  Student practice rules in state/federal courts allow students to file pleadings, conduct discovery, and make court appearances with the consent of the court and under attorney sponsorship.  Students interview and counsel clients, prepare and investigate cases, draft pleadings and memoranda, participate in negotiations, and conduct evidentiary and appellate hearings, all under the supervision of one of the Clinic’s attorneys.  <br>It is recommended that students take Evidence and/or Trial Practice prior to enrolling in the Clinic, but neither is required.<br>Classroom component:<br>Fall 2016-- two sections, students must attend one of the following daily for the first 3 weeks:  8:30 -- 9:45 AM or 2:10 -- 3:25 PM. NOTE: For both Fall sections, classes are held as scheduled Monday – Friday for the first 5 weeks.  There are 5 consecutive class days to start; after that 11 (eleven) class days are spread throughout the following 4 weeks.<br>Registration:  You must apply to enroll in SRLC through the VLS Clinical Communication application system.<br>Assessment of students’ performance in the classroom portion and representation of clients will be made by the Clinic faculty on a pass/fail basis (“pass honors” and “low pass” are other possible designations).  <br>NOTE: Part-time and full-time students who enroll in the Clinic may not enroll in courses that conflict with the Clinic’s introductory session; they should also realize that occasional conflicts may arise between court hearings (and similar commitments) and daytime classes, in which case client obligations prevail.  <br>Satisfies Experiential requirement.<br></div>10.0000000000000GP0|#901c5b0e-e624-4274-9cf0-5c81a94b814f;L0|#0901c5b0e-e624-4274-9cf0-5c81a94b814f|Fall 2016;GTSet|#ff5002fa-8399-4824-8dd4-231cdb4e3288;GPP|#938af55b-fbb1-40e4-b7f1-59a1714ca81b1551
CLI9312http://portal.vermontlaw.edu/Metacatalogs/Lists/Classes/DispForm.aspx?ID=1552CLI9312South Royalton Legal Clinic Part TimeMay, James<div>Students work on a variety of civil cases, representing persons unable to afford private counsel.  Cases are in such areas as Social Security; income maintenance; unemployment compensation; domestic relations; bankruptcy; landlord-tenant relations; consumer protection; juvenile law; representation of children; immigration; and assistance to prisoners.  Student practice rules in state/federal courts allow students to file pleadings, conduct discovery, and make court appearances with the consent of the court and under attorney sponsorship.  Students interview and counsel clients, prepare and investigate cases, draft pleadings and memoranda, participate in negotiations, and conduct evidentiary and appellate hearings, all under the supervision of one of the Clinic’s attorneys.  <br>It is recommended that students take Evidence and/or Trial Practice prior to enrolling in the Clinic, but neither is required.<br>Classroom component:<br>Fall 2016-- two sections, students must attend one of the following daily for the first 3 weeks:  8:30 -- 9:45 AM or 2:10 -- 3:25 PM. NOTE: For both Fall sections, classes are held as scheduled Monday – Friday for the first 5 weeks.  There are 5 consecutive class days to start; after that 11 (eleven) class days are spread throughout the following 4 weeks.<br>Registration:  You must apply to enroll in SRLC through the VLS Clinical Communication application system.<br>Assessment of students’ performance in the classroom portion and representation of clients will be made by the Clinic faculty on a pass/fail basis (“pass honors” and “low pass” are other possible designations).  <br>NOTE: Part-time and full-time students who enroll in the Clinic may not enroll in courses that conflict with the Clinic’s introductory session; they should also realize that occasional conflicts may arise between court hearings (and similar commitments) and daytime classes, in which case client obligations prevail.  <br>Satisfies Experiential requirement<br></div>3.00000000000000GP0|#901c5b0e-e624-4274-9cf0-5c81a94b814f;L0|#0901c5b0e-e624-4274-9cf0-5c81a94b814f|Fall 2016;GTSet|#ff5002fa-8399-4824-8dd4-231cdb4e3288;GPP|#938af55b-fbb1-40e4-b7f1-59a1714ca81b1552
CLI9333.Ahttp://portal.vermontlaw.edu/Metacatalogs/Lists/Classes/DispForm.aspx?ID=1554CLI9333.AAdvanced South Royalton Legal Clinic 13May, James<div>Students will further develop their understanding of law, broad philosophical, economic and scientific underpinnings of their work, and lawyering skills introduced in their initial SRLC experience. Students will be expected to take greater responsibility for cases and to mentor novice clinicians. Enrollment is by permission of the clinic director.  Credits awarded are appropriate for the number of clinic hours worked.</div>13.0000000000000GP0|#901c5b0e-e624-4274-9cf0-5c81a94b814f;L0|#0901c5b0e-e624-4274-9cf0-5c81a94b814f|Fall 2016;GTSet|#ff5002fa-8399-4824-8dd4-231cdb4e3288;GPP|#938af55b-fbb1-40e4-b7f1-59a1714ca81b1554
CLI9336http://portal.vermontlaw.edu/Metacatalogs/Lists/Classes/DispForm.aspx?ID=1555CLI9336Advanced South Royalton Legal Clinic May, James<div>Students will further develop their understanding of law, broad philosophical, economic and scientific underpinnings of their work, and lawyering skills introduced in their initial SRLC experience. Students will be expected to take greater responsibility for cases and to mentor novice clinicians. Enrollment is by permission of the clinic director.  Credits awarded are appropriate for the number of clinic hours worked</div>6.00000000000000GP0|#901c5b0e-e624-4274-9cf0-5c81a94b814f;L0|#0901c5b0e-e624-4274-9cf0-5c81a94b814f|Fall 2016;GTSet|#ff5002fa-8399-4824-8dd4-231cdb4e3288;GPP|#938af55b-fbb1-40e4-b7f1-59a1714ca81b1555
CLI9339http://portal.vermontlaw.edu/Metacatalogs/Lists/Classes/DispForm.aspx?ID=1556CLI9339Advanced South Royalton Legal ClinicMay, James<div>Students will further develop their understanding of law, broad philosophical, economic and scientific underpinnings of their work, and lawyering skills introduced in their initial SRLC experience. Students will be expected to take greater responsibility for cases and to mentor novice clinicians. Enrollment is by permission of the clinic director.  Credits awarded are appropriate for the number of clinic hours worked.</div>9.00000000000000GP0|#901c5b0e-e624-4274-9cf0-5c81a94b814f;L0|#0901c5b0e-e624-4274-9cf0-5c81a94b814f|Fall 2016;GTSet|#ff5002fa-8399-4824-8dd4-231cdb4e3288;GPP|#938af55b-fbb1-40e4-b7f1-59a1714ca81b1556
CLI9411.Ahttp://portal.vermontlaw.edu/Metacatalogs/Lists/Classes/DispForm.aspx?ID=1557CLI9411.ASiPWhite,Jeffry<div>The Semester in Practice (SiP) Program is a field-based externship in which students apprentice (without pay) to lawyers in all areas of practice.  The SiP is appropriate for students interested in self-directed learning under the supervision of an experienced legal professional or professionals with a JD (where appropriate) who work with and within: government (state, federal and local), NGO's, non-profit organizations, corporations and law firms.  The SiP provides an opportunity – through observation, participation, practice, and reflection – to improve students’ legal knowledge and skills and to inform and expand their vision of what the practice and profession of law can be.</div><div>Components and Requirements of the SiP Course:  There are two different components to the SiP program:  a practicum component and a classroom component.  Students are provided supervision in each aspect of the program.  For the practicum component, students are designated an on-site attorney supervisor.  For the classroom component, each student is assigned a faculty supervisor from Vermont Law School.  All students are required to participate in an on-line orientation prior to the first day of work on-site, as well as an on-campus session held in the semester preceding the externship.</div><div>Credits and Grading:  Students enrolled in the full time program work for 15 weeks, full-time according to the schedule of their assigned office, and receive 11 experiential credits and 2 classroom credits.  Experiential credits are awarded on a pass-fail basis and classroom credits are letter-graded.</div><div>Eligibility:</div><div>1.      Students who are in their 4th, 5th and 6th semester who have a GPA of 2.4 or higher are eligible to participate.</div><div>2.      Timely submission of a JD Externship Program Application (a list of required materials is included in the application materials).</div><div>Application Deadlines:</div><div>1.      In order to participate in a Fall SiP, students must complete a JD Externship Program Application by February 1st.</div><div>2.      In order to participate in a Spring SiP, students must complete a JD Externship Program Aplication by September 30th.</div><div>Satisfies the experiential credit requirement.</div>11.0000000000000GP0|#901c5b0e-e624-4274-9cf0-5c81a94b814f;L0|#0901c5b0e-e624-4274-9cf0-5c81a94b814f|Fall 2016;GTSet|#ff5002fa-8399-4824-8dd4-231cdb4e3288;GPP|#938af55b-fbb1-40e4-b7f1-59a1714ca81b1557
CLI9412.Ahttp://portal.vermontlaw.edu/Metacatalogs/Lists/Classes/DispForm.aspx?ID=1558CLI9412.ASiP ClassWhite, Jeffry<div>The Semester in Practice (SiP) Program is a field-based externship in which students apprentice (without pay) to lawyers in all areas of practice.  The SiP is appropriate for students interested in self-directed learning under the supervision of an experienced lawyers or other legal professionals with a JD (where appropriate) who work with and within: government (state, federal and local), NGO's, non-profit organizations, corporations and law firms.  The SiP provides an opportunity – through observation, participation, practice, and reflection – to improve students’ legal knowledge and skills and to inform and expand their vision of what the practice and profession of law can be.</div><div>Components and Requirements of the SiP Course:  There are two different components to the SiP program:  a practicum component and a classroom component.  Students are provided supervision in each aspect of the program.  For the practicum component, students are designated an on-site attorney supervisor.  For the classroom component, each student is assigned a faculty supervisor from Vermont Law School.  All students are required to participate in a five-day on-line orientation prior to the first day of work on-site.</div><div>Credits and Grading:  Students enrolled in the full time program work for 15 weeks, full-time according to the schedule of their assigned office, and receive 11 experiential credits and 2 classroom credits.  Experiential credits are awarded on a pass-fail basis and classroom credits are letter-graded.</div><div>Eligibility:</div><div>1.      Students who are in their 4th, 5th and 6th semester who have a GPA of 2.4 or higher are eligible to participate.</div><div>2.      Timely submission of a JD Externship Program Application (a list of required materials is included in the application materials).</div><div>Application Deadlines:</div><div>1.      In order to participate in a Fall SiP, students must complete a JD Externship Program Application by February 1st.</div><div>2.      In order to participate in a Spring SiP, students must complete a JD Externship Program Application by September 30th.</div><div>Satisfies the experiential credit requiremen.</div>2.00000000000000GP0|#901c5b0e-e624-4274-9cf0-5c81a94b814f;L0|#0901c5b0e-e624-4274-9cf0-5c81a94b814f|Fall 2016;GTSet|#ff5002fa-8399-4824-8dd4-231cdb4e3288;GPP|#938af55b-fbb1-40e4-b7f1-59a1714ca81b1558
CLI9425.Ahttp://portal.vermontlaw.edu/Metacatalogs/Lists/Classes/DispForm.aspx?ID=1559CLI9425.AJD PT ExternshipWhite, Jeffry<div>The Part-Time JD Externship Program is a field-based externship in which student’s apprentice (without pay) to lawyers and JD professionals in all areas of practice.  The part-time externship program is appropriate for students interested in self-directed learning under the supervision of an experienced legal professional working with and within: government (state, federal and local), NGO's, non-profit organizations, corporations and law firms.  The Part-Time Externship provides students an opportunity to participate in a range of lawyering tasks so that they develop an improved understanding of the legal process and of legal problems at all stages of resolution.</div><div>Components and Requirements of the Part-Time JD Externship Course:  There are two different components to the Part-Time JD Externship program:  a practicum component and an academic component.  Students are provided supervision in each aspect of the program.  For the practicum component, students are designated an on-site attorney supervisor.  For the classroom component, each student is assigned a faculty supervisor from Vermont Law School.    A mandatory seminar component is included with pass/fail evaluation and there is no additional credit for the seminar. The Externship Faculty has the option on a semester by semester basis of doing either individual conference sessions or regular classroom sessions. All students are required to participate in an orientation during the first week of the externship semester.</div><div>Credits and Grading:  Students enrolled in the part-time program must work three hours per week, on average, for 15 weeks for each credit earned.  For example, a six credit externship requires 2.4 days or 18 hours of work per week.  Students may earn from four to six credits depending on the time committed.  Students take classes on-campus during the semester in addition to participating in a JD externship.</div><div>Eligibility:</div><div>1.      Students who are in their 4th, 5th and 6th semester who have a GPA of 2.4 or higher are eligible to participate.</div><div>2.      Timely submission of a JD Externship Program Application (a list of required materials is included in the application materials).</div><div>Application Deadlines:</div><div>1.      In order to participate in a Fall Part-Time JD Externship, students must complete a JD Externship Program Application by April 1st.</div><div>2.      In order to participate in a Spring Part-Time JD Externship, students must complete a JD Externship Program Applicaion by September 30th.</div><div>Exernships for 4 or 5 credits count toward satisfaction of the experiential credit requirement. Externships for 6 credits satisfy the experiential credit requirement.</div> 4.00000000000000GP0|#901c5b0e-e624-4274-9cf0-5c81a94b814f;L0|#0901c5b0e-e624-4274-9cf0-5c81a94b814f|Fall 2016;GTSet|#ff5002fa-8399-4824-8dd4-231cdb4e3288;GPP|#938af55b-fbb1-40e4-b7f1-59a1714ca81b1559
CLI9427.Ahttp://portal.vermontlaw.edu/Metacatalogs/Lists/Classes/DispForm.aspx?ID=1560CLI9427.AEnergy ClinicJones/Oliver<div>Through this course students will be introduced to the practical aspects of real world energy projects.  Students will become involved in some aspect of the development or evaluation of sustainable energy projects and may have the opportunity to support the legal and policy requirements of a particular project or through the development of model legal documents to facilitate future projects.  Current project areas include community solar development and other alternative energy systems.  Students will be introduced to the state and federal statutes, rules, tax codes, and ordinances that apply to the development of energy projects particularly those that promote sustainability at the community level.  Specific projects undertaken by the energy clinic will be selected in order to support some social justice or environmental benefit including community ownership, greenhouse gas reduction, or low income energy affordability goals.  Classroom instruction will be through IEE faculty, fellows, and guest lecturers.   This course is offered in the summer, fall, and spring semesters.</div><div>Energy Policy in a Carbon Constrained World (ENV5226) is co-requisites for this course.  Application through the common clinic application process and/or instructor approval is required.</div>4.00000000000000GP0|#901c5b0e-e624-4274-9cf0-5c81a94b814f;L0|#0901c5b0e-e624-4274-9cf0-5c81a94b814f|Fall 2016;GTSet|#ff5002fa-8399-4824-8dd4-231cdb4e3288;GPP|#938af55b-fbb1-40e4-b7f1-59a1714ca81b1560
CLI9428.Ahttp://portal.vermontlaw.edu/Metacatalogs/Lists/Classes/DispForm.aspx?ID=1561CLI9428.AFood & Agriculture ClinicRenner,Jamie<div>In the Food and Agriculture Clinic, students collaborate with local, regional, national and international partner organizations to develop and publicly disseminate law, policy and market tools that provide guidance to food system constituencies, including farmers, food entrepreneurs, consumers, legislators, and advocates, on how to advance law, policy and market initiatives that directly or indirectly promote (1) environmentally and economically sustainable agriculture, (2) public health, (3) food access and food security, (4) local and regional agriculture economies and (5) animal welfare. Student clinicians participate in all aspects of project development and execution, gaining experience in both advocacy and the business behind it. Skills practiced in the clinic — including problem solving, cross-professional collaboration, legal research, legal writing, project management, legal resource design, interviewing, public speaking, media and marketing — are transferable to any advocacy context.</div> <div> Method of evaluation: Clinic is high pass/low pass/fail. </div>4.00000000000000GP0|#901c5b0e-e624-4274-9cf0-5c81a94b814f;L0|#0901c5b0e-e624-4274-9cf0-5c81a94b814f|Fall 2016;GTSet|#ff5002fa-8399-4824-8dd4-231cdb4e3288;GPP|#938af55b-fbb1-40e4-b7f1-59a1714ca81b1561
CLI9429http://portal.vermontlaw.edu/Metacatalogs/Lists/Classes/DispForm.aspx?ID=1562CLI9429Food & Agriculture SeminarRenner,Jamie<div>In the Food and Agriculture Clinic seminar, students explore the substantive laws and advocacy skills that underlie their clinic project work.</div> <div> Method of evaluation: The seminar is a letter grade A-F. </div>2.00000000000000GP0|#901c5b0e-e624-4274-9cf0-5c81a94b814f;L0|#0901c5b0e-e624-4274-9cf0-5c81a94b814f|Fall 2016;GTSet|#ff5002fa-8399-4824-8dd4-231cdb4e3288;GPP|#938af55b-fbb1-40e4-b7f1-59a1714ca81b1562
CLI9430http://portal.vermontlaw.edu/Metacatalogs/Lists/Classes/DispForm.aspx?ID=1563CLI9430Judicial ExternshipWhite, Jeffry<div>The Judicial Externship Program is a field-based externship in which students apprentice (without pay) in judicial chambers.  The Judicial Externship is appropriate for students interested in self-directed learning under the supervision of an experienced judge and judicial law clerk.  The Judicial Externship will provide students the opportunity to learn about the process of judicial decision making by observing the function of a particular court while thinking about the management and administration of the court system.  The Judicial Externship provides students the opportunity to develop writing, research and analytical skills.</div><div>Components and Requirements of the Judicial Externship:  There are two different components to the Judicial Externship:  a practicum component and a classroom component.  Students are provided supervision in each aspect of the program.  For the practicum component, students are designated an on-site judicial supervisor.  For the classroom component, each student is assigned a faculty supervisor from Vermont Law School.  All students are required to participate in a one-day orientation prior to the first day of work on-site.</div><div>Credits and Grading:  Students enrolled in the judicial externship program work for 15 weeks, full-time according to the court's schedule, and receive 11 experiential credits and 2 classroom credits.  Experiential credits are awarded on a pass-fail basis and classroom credits are letter-graded.</div><div>Eligibility:</div><div>1.      Students who are in their 4th, 5th and 6th semester who have a GPA of 2.4 or higher are eligible to participate.</div><div>2.      Timely submission of a JD Externship Program Application (a list of required materials is included in the application materials).</div><div>Application Deadlines:</div><div>1.      In order to participate in a Fall Judicial Externship, students must complete a JD Externship Program Application by February 1st.</div><div>2.      In order to participate in a Spring Judicial Externship, students must complete a JD Externship Program Application by September 30th.</div><div>Satisfies the experiential credit requirement.</div>11.0000000000000GP0|#901c5b0e-e624-4274-9cf0-5c81a94b814f;L0|#0901c5b0e-e624-4274-9cf0-5c81a94b814f|Fall 2016;GTSet|#ff5002fa-8399-4824-8dd4-231cdb4e3288;GPP|#938af55b-fbb1-40e4-b7f1-59a1714ca81b1563
CLI9431http://portal.vermontlaw.edu/Metacatalogs/Lists/Classes/DispForm.aspx?ID=1564CLI9431Judicial SeminarWhite, Jeffry<div>The Judicial Externship Program is a field-based externship in which students apprentice (without pay) in judicial chambers.  The Judicial Externship is appropriate for students interested in self-directed learning under the supervision of an experienced judge and judicial law clerk.  The Judicial Externship will provide students the opportunity to learn about the process of judicial decision making by observing the function of a particular court while thinking about the management and administration of the court system.  The Judicial Externship provides students the opportunity to develop writing, research and analytical skills.</div><div>Components and Requirements of the Judicial Externship:  There are two different components to the Judicial Externship:  a practicum component and a classroom component.  Students are provided supervision in each aspect of the program.  For the practicum component, students are designated an on-site judicial supervisor.  For the classroom component, each student is assigned a faculty supervisor from Vermont Law School.  All students are required to participate in a one-day orientation prior to the first day of work on-site.</div><div>Credits and Grading:  Students enrolled in the judicial externship program work for 15 weeks, full-time according to the court's schedule, and receive 11 experiential credits and 2 classroom credits.  Experiential credits are awarded on a pass-fail basis and classroom credits are letter-graded.</div><div>Eligibility:</div><div>1.      Students who are in their 4th, 5th and 6th semester who have a GPA of 2.4 or higher are eligible to participate.</div><div>2.      Timely submission of a JD Externship Program Application (a list of required materials is included in the applicaton materials).</div><div>Application Deadlines:</div><div>1.      In order to participate in a Fall Judicial Externship, students must complete a JD Externship Program Application by February 1st.</div><div>2.      In order to participate in a Spring Judicial Externship, students must complete a JD Externship Program Application by September 30th.</div><div>Satisfies the experiential credit requirement.</div>2.00000000000000GP0|#901c5b0e-e624-4274-9cf0-5c81a94b814f;L0|#0901c5b0e-e624-4274-9cf0-5c81a94b814f|Fall 2016;GTSet|#ff5002fa-8399-4824-8dd4-231cdb4e3288;GPP|#938af55b-fbb1-40e4-b7f1-59a1714ca81b1564
CLI9437http://portal.vermontlaw.edu/Metacatalogs/Lists/Classes/DispForm.aspx?ID=1565CLI9437Advanced Energy ClinicJones/Oliver<div>The Advanced Energy Clinic explores at an advanced level, the practical aspects of real world energy projects from the stage of conceptualization, development, contracting, financing, regulatory approval and construction.  Students will be further exposed to the state and federal statutes, rules, tax codes, and ordinances that apply to the development of energy projects particularly those that promote sustainability at the community level.  Students will also review and/or develop purchased power and other commercial agreements governing these projects.  Current project areas include community solar development and other alternative energy systems.  Advanced Energy Clinic students will play a leadership role in managing project teams and interfacing with clients.  Classroom instruction will be through IEE faculty, fellows, and guest lecturers.   This course is offered in the summer, fall and spring semesters.<br> <br>The Energy Clinic and Energy Policy in a Carbon Constrained World (ENV5226) are prerequisites for this course.  Application through the common clinic application and/or instructor approval is require</div>4.00000000000000GP0|#901c5b0e-e624-4274-9cf0-5c81a94b814f;L0|#0901c5b0e-e624-4274-9cf0-5c81a94b814f|Fall 2016;GTSet|#ff5002fa-8399-4824-8dd4-231cdb4e3288;GPP|#938af55b-fbb1-40e4-b7f1-59a1714ca81b1565
CRI7305http://portal.vermontlaw.edu/Metacatalogs/Lists/Classes/DispForm.aspx?ID=1566CRI7305Advanced Criminal Law SeminarSand, Robert<div>This seminar undertakes an intensive and comprehensive examination of the constitutional, legal, procedural, and public policy issues surrounding a topic in criminal law.  The specific topic varies from year to year and is detailed in the class description below.<br>For fall 2016 the seminar will focus on Alternative Criminal Justice Programs and Responses. Using a national template known as the Sequential Intercept Model, students will be introduced to evidence-based approaches and programs at every stage of the criminal justice system that provide effective alternatives to the traditional model from arrest through release from incarceration.  Students not only will gain an in-depth knowledge of regional, national, and international alternative criminal justice approaches, but they will also meet with and learn from leading alternative justice practitioners. <br>Students will submit a graded final project on a topic related to an alternative criminal justice program or response. This project may take the form of a traditional AWR or other substantial piece of writing, but it may also take a non-traditional form such as a PowerPoint or Prezi presentation, proposed legislative initiative, annotated op-ed or magazine piece, or podcast or other type of audio presentation.  The time commitment for this class will include individual meetings with the professor to review student projects and their progress as well as attendance at related conferences.  A field trip to a correctional facility will also be planned.  Vermont based proposals may be presented to the General Assembly in the spring. Although there are no prerequisites for this course, students will derive more benefit from the class if they have taken Criminal Practice or Criminal Procedure: Bail to Jail.<br></div>2.00000000000000GP0|#901c5b0e-e624-4274-9cf0-5c81a94b814f;L0|#0901c5b0e-e624-4274-9cf0-5c81a94b814f|Fall 2016;GTSet|#ff5002fa-8399-4824-8dd4-231cdb4e3288;GPP|#938af55b-fbb1-40e4-b7f1-59a1714ca81b1566
CRI7307http://portal.vermontlaw.edu/Metacatalogs/Lists/Classes/DispForm.aspx?ID=1567CRI7307Criminal Practice and ProcedureSaxman, Anna<div>The course will focus on the Federal Rules of Criminal Procedure and the 4th, 5th, 6th and 14th amendments to the U.S. Constitution. Students will examine the constitutional principles of criminal procedure and how those principles are actually utilized in practice. This course will give students the basic understanding of the theoretical underpinnings of constitutional criminal law and procedure while at the same time learning the practical application of theory to practice. The course curriculum will focus attention on: bail, search and seizure, the right against self-incrimination and involuntary confessions, discovery, Double Jeopardy,  Confrontation Clause,  the right to effective assistance of counsel, judgment of acquittal motions,  jury instructions and sentencing. Students will have the opportunity to draft and argue motions in criminal pre-trial and trial litigation. This course is a blend of the practical and theoretical, and students can expect to leave this class knowing how to analyze factual scenarios using constitutional criminal law cases and the Rules. Students will be expected to argue motions in front of the class as well as serve as judges ruling on the motions made in class. Students will have the opportunity to improve their legal analysis, writing and oral argument skills.</div>4.00000000000000GP0|#901c5b0e-e624-4274-9cf0-5c81a94b814f;L0|#0901c5b0e-e624-4274-9cf0-5c81a94b814f|Fall 2016;GTSet|#ff5002fa-8399-4824-8dd4-231cdb4e3288;GPP|#938af55b-fbb1-40e4-b7f1-59a1714ca81b1567
CRI7313http://portal.vermontlaw.edu/Metacatalogs/Lists/Classes/DispForm.aspx?ID=1568CRI7313Capital PunishmentMeyer, Philip<div>This seminar examines capital punishment as a legal process, using interdisciplinary materials and theory, litigation documents including briefs and recordings of oral arguments, and appellate opinions.  The seminar also employs written narratives, movies, and popular cultural images and artifacts to explore this subject matter.  Diverse topics in the course may include: analyzing legal arguments for and against the death penalty (whether capital punishment does or does not violate the constitution); the court's ongoing attempts to articulate meaningful standards for deciding who deserves to die; the sociology of death row confinement; the methods of capital punishment (electrocution, lethal injection, etc.); the impact of capital punishment upon various actors (guards, judges, families of the executed, etc.); moral arguments for and against the death penalty; issues of age, race and gender and the death penalty; terrorism and the death penalty; theories of punishment and the death penalty; and the history of capital punishment in America.  <br> <br>Satisfies perspective requirement.<br> <br>*Method of evaluation is based upon class participation and submission of a final paper.<br> <br>*The paper may satisfy the AWR requirement, with permission of the instructor.  (The AWR paper is a longer research project and has different requirements.) </div>2.00000000000000GP0|#901c5b0e-e624-4274-9cf0-5c81a94b814f;L0|#0901c5b0e-e624-4274-9cf0-5c81a94b814f|Fall 2016;GTSet|#ff5002fa-8399-4824-8dd4-231cdb4e3288;GPP|#938af55b-fbb1-40e4-b7f1-59a1714ca81b1568
CRI7318http://portal.vermontlaw.edu/Metacatalogs/Lists/Classes/DispForm.aspx?ID=1569CRI7318White Collar CrimeTaub, Jennifer<div>White Collar Crime balances black letter law with current, high-profile examples of corporate felonies and fiascos. Topics include: conspiracy, mail fraud, wire fraud, securities fraud, perjury, obstruction of justice, RICO, tax fraud, money laundering, and environmental crimes. In addition, we’ll cover administrative investigations, grand jury investigations, pleas, trials and sentencing.<br> <br>Method of evaluation:  Take home exam or paper (AWR yes for paper)</div>3.00000000000000GP0|#901c5b0e-e624-4274-9cf0-5c81a94b814f;L0|#0901c5b0e-e624-4274-9cf0-5c81a94b814f|Fall 2016;GTSet|#ff5002fa-8399-4824-8dd4-231cdb4e3288;GPP|#938af55b-fbb1-40e4-b7f1-59a1714ca81b1569
CRI7331http://portal.vermontlaw.edu/Metacatalogs/Lists/Classes/DispForm.aspx?ID=1570CRI7331Impaired DrivingSand, Robert<div>Combining substantive law with actual criminal case documents, simulations, and hands-on practice in class, the Impaired Driving Course for 2L and 3L students will cover all aspects of DUI cases from arrest through prosecution and sentencing. This 3-credit course will meet one day per week and will be graded on a High Pass, Pass, Low Pass, Fail basis. There are no prerequisites, although students might benefit from taking an upper level criminal law class before this course. The semester will culminate with a mock hearing or trial.</div>3.00000000000000GP0|#901c5b0e-e624-4274-9cf0-5c81a94b814f;L0|#0901c5b0e-e624-4274-9cf0-5c81a94b814f|Fall 2016;GTSet|#ff5002fa-8399-4824-8dd4-231cdb4e3288;GPP|#938af55b-fbb1-40e4-b7f1-59a1714ca81b1570
CRI7350http://portal.vermontlaw.edu/Metacatalogs/Lists/Classes/DispForm.aspx?ID=1571CRI7350Criminal Law ClinicSaxman, Anna<div>This course gives students the opportunity to experience criminal practice in either prosecution or defense settings under the close supervision of our distinguished practitioner-faculty members.  Students will be placed in the prosecution, defense or appellate defense practice settings, and will receive classroom instruction once per week for two hours covering foundational aspects of Vermont criminal.  Students will then apply classroom concepts in real criminal cases, working under close supervision of the classroom faculty, Anna Saxman (Vermont Deputy Defender General) David Cahill (Deputy State’s Attorney, WRJ) and Brian Marsicovetere (Marsicovetere Law Group, PC) contracted to provide public defender services in Windsor County).<br>This is a 6 credit course:<br>2 credit hours of classroom – once a week for 2 hours; and<br>4 credit hours of clinic work – twice a week, on Tuesdays and Thursdays, for a total of 13 hours.<br>The course will be graded High Pass/Pass/Low Pass/Fail.<br>Enrollment is limited to 6 students.<br>This course satisfies the skills requirement.<br>Placements will be distributed as follows:<br>              Windsor County State’s Attorney’s Office (2 students)  Students will co-prosecute DUI and other misdemeanor cases.  Motions will be filed in court to admit students under the student practice rule.  Practical experience will include taking depositions, responding to, drafting, and arguing motions, examining and cross examining witnesses and participating in jury selection and trial.<br>Vermont Office of Defender General/ Appellate Defense (2 students)<br>            Students will be assigned 1 to 2 cases per semester. They will read the record, analyze the facts and the law, research, draft, and ultimately write the appellate brief in the case. The students may return to argue their cases before the Vermont Supreme Court the following semester under the student practice rules. <br>            Marsicovetere Law Group, PC/ Public Defender (2 students) Students in the clinic will be assigned specific misdemeanor cases and will be closely supervised throughout the process of each case, arraignment through disposition.  Students will experience the discovery process, research and draft applicable motions to suppress, dismiss, or compel further discovery, and, depending on the complexity of the motion, take part in the hearing accompanied by a supervising attorney.  If applicable, they will work on settlement negotiations with the state.  If the case proceeds on a trial track, then they will work with the supervising attorney in all aspects of trial preparation.</div>6.00000000000000GP0|#901c5b0e-e624-4274-9cf0-5c81a94b814f;L0|#0901c5b0e-e624-4274-9cf0-5c81a94b814f|Fall 2016;GTSet|#ff5002fa-8399-4824-8dd4-231cdb4e3288;GPP|#938af55b-fbb1-40e4-b7f1-59a1714ca81b1571
DIV7610http://portal.vermontlaw.edu/Metacatalogs/Lists/Classes/DispForm.aspx?ID=1572DIV7610Race and the Law SeminarJefferson, Shirley<div>The purpose of the course is to introduce students to race as it relates to and is reflected in the law. The focus will primarily be on the role and experience of African-Americans, Asian-Americans, Latin-Americans, and Native-Americans in American society, with attention to questions concerning critical race theory, class, family, and feminism. The course will also examine the way law relates to racial diversity in the United States.</div><div>Method of evaluation:  Final paper and AWR yes.</div>2.00000000000000GP0|#901c5b0e-e624-4274-9cf0-5c81a94b814f;L0|#0901c5b0e-e624-4274-9cf0-5c81a94b814f|Fall 2016;GTSet|#ff5002fa-8399-4824-8dd4-231cdb4e3288;GPP|#938af55b-fbb1-40e4-b7f1-59a1714ca81b1572
ENV5108http://portal.vermontlaw.edu/Metacatalogs/Lists/Classes/DispForm.aspx?ID=1573ENV5108Introduction to the Law and Policy of Agriculture, Food and EnvironmentRistino,Laurie<div>This survey course brings together American law impacting agriculture and food and explores the traditional divisions between agriculture, food, and environmental regulation.  The course provides a hard look at the agriculture and food production sector and involves not only an examination of traditional farming and food safety policies but the ways in which these policies intersect with environmental law and health care policy, as well as important sectors from local land use planning to international trade. The emergence of local food movements also invites an exploration of new business models that provide for entrepreneurial activity in the food and food production space.</div>3.00000000000000GP0|#901c5b0e-e624-4274-9cf0-5c81a94b814f;L0|#0901c5b0e-e624-4274-9cf0-5c81a94b814f|Fall 2016;GTSet|#ff5002fa-8399-4824-8dd4-231cdb4e3288;GPP|#938af55b-fbb1-40e4-b7f1-59a1714ca81b1573
ENV5112http://portal.vermontlaw.edu/Metacatalogs/Lists/Classes/DispForm.aspx?ID=1574ENV5112Science for Environmental LawPease, Craig<div>This class: (1) Broadly surveys the science most relevant to environmental law, including i) climate science, ii) air pollution including both atmospheric chemistry and health impacts, iii) toxicology of pesticides, food additives and industrial chemicals, iv) forest and endangered species management, and v) human population and resource use. (2) Discusses how scientific thinking and culture differs from legal thinking and culture. Thus, the course goes beyond summarizing what science currently knows, also asking why science knows what it does, how scientists gather data and draw inferences, and how scientists themselves evaluate the reliability of scientific information. (3) Explores some of the key challenges in effectively using science in legal and policy decision making. The course will develop several different perspectives on this, including i) looking in detail at the science underlying particular legal cases, ii) looking at the challenges inherent in translating science into regulatory standards, and iii) examining the roles of major scientific institutions in supplying advice and analysis to policymakers. Broadly, the student will develop an understanding of the interface of science, law and policy, through the study of several specific case studies. Method of evaluation: Mid-term exam and paper (2000 words) AWR: Yes</div>3.00000000000000GP0|#901c5b0e-e624-4274-9cf0-5c81a94b814f;L0|#0901c5b0e-e624-4274-9cf0-5c81a94b814f|Fall 2016;GTSet|#ff5002fa-8399-4824-8dd4-231cdb4e3288;GPP|#938af55b-fbb1-40e4-b7f1-59a1714ca81b1574
ENV5122http://portal.vermontlaw.edu/Metacatalogs/Lists/Classes/DispForm.aspx?ID=1576ENV5122Communication, Advocacy and Leadership<div>In this course, we will consider and practice the various tools commonly accessed in effective advocacy. As advocates, we try to generate support for particular ideas or policies either to raise awareness or effectuate action.  To accomplish this, the successful advocate considers how to define an audience and reach it by developing a persuasive message which is then delivered through an appropriate channel.  Over the course of the following semester, you will practice writing persuasively using a number of different channels. After completion of the upcoming courses, you will have: (1) drafted legislation and created a legislative lobbying sheet pertaining thereto; (2) written a federal Freedom of Information Act (“F.O.I.A.”) request; (3) submitted written comments to a federal agency on an issue open for comment; (4) created a non-profit, identified a funder, and drafted a grant letter of inquiry to receive funding; and (5) worked with a colleague to develop a small scale public communications campaign on an issue of your choosing.</div>3.00000000000000GP0|#901c5b0e-e624-4274-9cf0-5c81a94b814f;L0|#0901c5b0e-e624-4274-9cf0-5c81a94b814f|Fall 2016;GTSet|#ff5002fa-8399-4824-8dd4-231cdb4e3288;GPP|#938af55b-fbb1-40e4-b7f1-59a1714ca81b1576
ENV5125http://portal.vermontlaw.edu/Metacatalogs/Lists/Classes/DispForm.aspx?ID=1577ENV5125Land Use RegulationMilne, Janet<div> This course reviews and evaluates the traditional American legal controls available to regulate the use of land, including local zoning ordinances and subdivision regulations, as well as more innovative techniques such as growth tempo controls, growth boundaries and transferable development rights. It examines the relevant statutory basis for these<br>techniques and the constitutional limitations on their use, evaluates their effectiveness in controlling “sprawl,” and explores the relative roles of state and local government in land use regulation.<br>Method of evaluation:  Final exam<br>AWR:  No</div>3.00000000000000GP0|#901c5b0e-e624-4274-9cf0-5c81a94b814f;L0|#0901c5b0e-e624-4274-9cf0-5c81a94b814f|Fall 2016;GTSet|#ff5002fa-8399-4824-8dd4-231cdb4e3288;GPP|#938af55b-fbb1-40e4-b7f1-59a1714ca81b1577
ENV5209http://portal.vermontlaw.edu/Metacatalogs/Lists/Classes/DispForm.aspx?ID=1578ENV5209CERCLA Law and PolicyMears, David<div>This course provides an overview of the federal and state laws and policies that govern the disposal of hazardous waste, with a focus on the provisions of the Comprehensive Environmental Response, Compensation and Liability Act known as CERCLA.  The course will also touch on related topics including brownfields redevelopment and other federal and state hazardous waste laws.  Students will become familiar with CERCLA through reading case law and examining relevant statutes and regulations.  The course will also include writing assignments and role-play assignments in the classroom.  CERCLA Law and Policy is a specialized environmental law course and also assumes some knowledge of administrative and corporate law.  Taking Environmental Law is encouraged but not a prerequisite.</div><div>Method of Evaluation:  Writing Assignments, Class Participation and In-Class Examination<br>AWR:  No</div>3.00000000000000GP0|#901c5b0e-e624-4274-9cf0-5c81a94b814f;L0|#0901c5b0e-e624-4274-9cf0-5c81a94b814f|Fall 2016;GTSet|#ff5002fa-8399-4824-8dd4-231cdb4e3288;GPP|#938af55b-fbb1-40e4-b7f1-59a1714ca81b1578
ENV5212http://portal.vermontlaw.edu/Metacatalogs/Lists/Classes/DispForm.aspx?ID=1579ENV5212Climate Change and LawParenteau, Pat<div>Climate change is the most profound social and environmental issue of the 21st century. This course will integrate the emerging science and law of climate change along with economic and inter-generational equity aspects of the problem. We will consider how existing federal laws such as the Clean Air Act may be used to address climate change as well as how new more comprehensive laws may be fashioned. Different policy instruments will be considered including carbon taxes and emissions trading. State and regional approaches will be considered along with questions of federalism and preemption. Both supply-side and demand-side energy options will be evaluated, along with the transportation and land use sectors. Measures to reduce tropical deforestation and wetland loss will be included. The status of international negotiations under the UNFCCC will be reviewed. Climate litigation will be covered. Guest speakers will provide a variety of perspectives.</div><div>Method of Evaluation: Three commentaries (500 words each) Final Paper (5000 words)</div><div>AWR: Yes (3)</div>3.00000000000000GP0|#901c5b0e-e624-4274-9cf0-5c81a94b814f;L0|#0901c5b0e-e624-4274-9cf0-5c81a94b814f|Fall 2016;GTSet|#ff5002fa-8399-4824-8dd4-231cdb4e3288;GPP|#938af55b-fbb1-40e4-b7f1-59a1714ca81b1579
ENV5218http://portal.vermontlaw.edu/Metacatalogs/Lists/Classes/DispForm.aspx?ID=1580ENV5218International Climate LawBach, Tracy<div>Class work will focus on the language and structure of the UN Framework Convention on Climate Change (UNFCCC), its Kyoto Protocol, and now the new Paris Agreement.  We will also learn about the COP/CMP governance process and procedure; specific substantive issues like REDD+ and land use overall, adaptation and the Loss and Damage Mechanism (LDM), CDM and other flexibility mechanisms, finance, and technology transfer; individual parties' and party groups' negotiating positions; and the role of non-governmental organizations (NGOs) and side events in the process.</div><div>Delegation members will attend one week of COP22, which will be held in Marrakech, Morocco from November 7 - 18, 2016.  At the COP, students will attend plenary sessions and side events, follow negotiations and issue development, and blog about their observations and analysis. In addition, students will work to support a Least Developed Country (LDC) State Party delegation in the COP22/CMP12 negotiations, to apply their learning through service to others. The VLS delegation will track topics of interest for this UNFCCC state party, brief it on COP activities, and prepare research and analysis of COP22/CMP12 negotiation issues. Through both the classroom and experiential components of this course, students will develop a deeper understanding of international environmental lawmaking informed by first-hand experience.</div><div>This is a writing intensive course. It includes two briefing memos submitted before the COP; blogging before and during the COP; note taking at the COP; and a short reflective memo upon return from the COP. In addition, students are evaluated on their contributions to the classroom discussions, active engagement at the COP, and overall teamwork.</div><div>During the on-site component in Morocco, students will represent VLS as members of its Observer Delegation accredited by the United Nations. As such, they will be expected to comport themselves in an appropriate manner, attend all assigned COP sessions and side events, and contribute to the delegation's social media presence. Students agree that by registering for the course and being selected for the delegation, they will attend COP22 in November, 2016.</div><div>Attendance at COP22 will require students to miss a week of classes in mid-November. Students will work with Professor Bach to minimize the impact that their COP22 absence has on their other classes.</div><div>Students will arrange and pay for their own travel expenses to and from Morocco, scheduling their travel to arrive the day before their COP22 week begins and to depart after their COP22 week has finished. We will strive to keep our costs down by sharing a living space and meals; students can estimate approximately $2000-2500 for airfare, shared lodging, and shared meals (breakfast and dinner).</div><div>Please note: The UNFCCC Secretariat limits our observer delegation to 5 student members per week or 10 students total. To stay within this limit, there is a selection process for this course.  All students who register by April 15, 2016 are automatically waitlisted.  Students who register after April 15 will not be included in the selection process. Students on the list are contacted by Professor Bach, who makes the selection decision based on a combination of the following information:</div><div>1. relevant course work, such as International Law, International Environmental Law, and Climate Change and the Law (whether taught on campus or via distance learning);<br>2. an interview with Professor Bach;<br>3. a timed writing sample, and<br>4. an application form that includes your VLS transcript and 1 VLS reference.<br>Method of evaluation is spelled out in the description (no exam, variety of writing projects) and the AWR option is NOT offered.</div>3.00000000000000GP0|#901c5b0e-e624-4274-9cf0-5c81a94b814f;L0|#0901c5b0e-e624-4274-9cf0-5c81a94b814f|Fall 2016;GTSet|#ff5002fa-8399-4824-8dd4-231cdb4e3288;GPP|#938af55b-fbb1-40e4-b7f1-59a1714ca81b1580
ENV5226http://portal.vermontlaw.edu/Metacatalogs/Lists/Classes/DispForm.aspx?ID=1581ENV5226Energy Law and PolicyDworkin, Michael<div>The energy industry is both a key to the life that billions seek and America's most significant source of pollution. Environmental problems are the energy industry's most important constraint.</div><div>This course examines key issues in American energy policy, and searches for ways to resolve or ease the strains which that policy puts upon environmental sustainability.</div><div>We will review fundamental vocabulary and facts about our energy demands, evaluate sample regulatory orders and statutes and consider legal writings that address many of those elements from the perspective of legal review. Readings will include ethical issues of social justice in siting projects, meeting – or limiting – energy demand, the statutory schemes underlying traditional regulation, and a brief introduction to the wholesale electric markets that are considered in more detail in the follow-up spring semester.</div><div> Method of evaluation: Mid-term essay; take home final exam and class participation.</div>3.00000000000000GP0|#901c5b0e-e624-4274-9cf0-5c81a94b814f;L0|#0901c5b0e-e624-4274-9cf0-5c81a94b814f|Fall 2016;GTSet|#ff5002fa-8399-4824-8dd4-231cdb4e3288;GPP|#938af55b-fbb1-40e4-b7f1-59a1714ca81b1581
ENV5245http://portal.vermontlaw.edu/Metacatalogs/Lists/Classes/DispForm.aspx?ID=1583ENV5245Water Resources LawEcheverria, John<div>Water is the planet's most precious natural resource. Deciding how it will be shared among competing demands is one of a society's most challenging questions. Water Resources Law is a review of the law and policies concerned with the allocation of water resources in the United States. This course will examine the three main systems of water law in the United States: Eastern riparian systems, the prior appropriation doctrine of the West, and the nationally diverse laws regulating the use of groundwater. The course will also review federal water allocation issues, interstate water disputes, tribal water rights matters, and will highlight contemporary water allocation dilemmas throughout the country.<br>Method of evaluation:  Final exam</div>3.00000000000000GP0|#901c5b0e-e624-4274-9cf0-5c81a94b814f;L0|#0901c5b0e-e624-4274-9cf0-5c81a94b814f|Fall 2016;GTSet|#ff5002fa-8399-4824-8dd4-231cdb4e3288;GPP|#938af55b-fbb1-40e4-b7f1-59a1714ca81b1583
ENV5304http://portal.vermontlaw.edu/Metacatalogs/Lists/Classes/DispForm.aspx?ID=1584ENV5304Comparative Environmental Law ResearchLin, Yanmei<div>This seminar is a research and writing seminar that will provide a framework and faculty supervision for students to engage in comparative environmental law research. The seminar will provide opportunities for students to work on U.S.-China environmental law research projects that will provide technical assistance to partners who engage in environmental advocacy and  environmental law reform in China. The seminar will provide introduction and background on comparative law and methodology, introduction to Chinese environmental law and governance, and  substantive and procedure laws related to the research projects, and research methods and resources. Students will learn basic comparative law methodology and research skills related to navigating a foreign legal system and generate a series of research reports or a publishable paper at the end of the course.</div><div>This course will focus on helping students design/refine their research project proposals and critiquing their research and draft papers. This course is a two-semester sequence (fall 2-credits, spring 1-credit), though the fall semester may be taken independently. Students are required to write a paper or a series of research reports of 30-35 page equivalent (for 3 credits) or a paper or a series of research reports of 20-25 page equivalent (for 2 credits) as their final exam. <br>Method of evaluation: class performance (10%) and the final paper (90%).</div>2.00000000000000GP0|#901c5b0e-e624-4274-9cf0-5c81a94b814f;L0|#0901c5b0e-e624-4274-9cf0-5c81a94b814f|Fall 2016;GTSet|#ff5002fa-8399-4824-8dd4-231cdb4e3288;GPP|#938af55b-fbb1-40e4-b7f1-59a1714ca81b1584
ENV5335http://portal.vermontlaw.edu/Metacatalogs/Lists/Classes/DispForm.aspx?ID=1585ENV5335Extinction and Climate ChangeParenteau, Pat<div> Human activities are causing a global extinction of plants and animals that rivals the five great extinction events over the earth's geologic history. Habitat loss, overharvest, invasive species and pollution have been the principal causes of this "Sixth Extinction." Climate change exacerbates all of these problems and poses even graver threats to global biodiversity. Ocean acidification –global warming's evil twin –threatens major damage to marine ecosystems. The course looks at how domestic laws like the Endangered Species Act of 1973 and international laws such as CITES, the Convention on Biodiversity, and the forestry provisions of the UNFCCC (REDD+) seek to respond to these threats. Guest speakers will help round out the understanding of the richness and complexity of the issues.</div><div> Method of evaluation: Three commentaries (500 words each) Final Paper (5000 words) </div>2.00000000000000GP0|#901c5b0e-e624-4274-9cf0-5c81a94b814f;L0|#0901c5b0e-e624-4274-9cf0-5c81a94b814f|Fall 2016;GTSet|#ff5002fa-8399-4824-8dd4-231cdb4e3288;GPP|#938af55b-fbb1-40e4-b7f1-59a1714ca81b1585
ENV5349http://portal.vermontlaw.edu/Metacatalogs/Lists/Classes/DispForm.aspx?ID=1586ENV5349Regulating the Marine EnvironmentWroth,Kinvin<div>This course examines the interaction of state, federal, and international regimes in the regulation of the marine environment. After a brief historical introduction, the course looks at private rights, the public trust, and the police power in the context of state authority over coastal lands and navigable waters. We then consider the sources of federal power over marine and maritime matters and the relationship of federal preemption of state law and federal incentives for state regulation. The course also briefly addresses the interplay between these domestic regulatory powers and applicable principles and rules of international law. These relationships will be illustrated primarily through issues raised by the marine environment as a source of energy—on the one hand, the nonrenewable resources of the seabed and, on the other hand, the winds, waves, currents, and temperatures of the sea itself.</div> <div> Method of Evaluation: Take-home examination or paper on approved topic.</div> <div> AWR: By agreement with professor.</div>2.00000000000000GP0|#901c5b0e-e624-4274-9cf0-5c81a94b814f;L0|#0901c5b0e-e624-4274-9cf0-5c81a94b814f|Fall 2016;GTSet|#ff5002fa-8399-4824-8dd4-231cdb4e3288;GPP|#938af55b-fbb1-40e4-b7f1-59a1714ca81b1586
ENV5365http://portal.vermontlaw.edu/Metacatalogs/Lists/Classes/DispForm.aspx?ID=1588ENV5365Climate Change: The Power of TaxesMilne,Janet<div>Reducing greenhouse gas emissions requires long-term changes in behavior, and in a capitalist society, industry, businesses, and consumers respond to prices. Increase in the cost of greenhouse gases can reduce emissions, and reductions in the price of alternatives to fossil fuels can increase their use. This seminar explores the ways in which tax systems can send these negative and positive price signals in the United States and elsewhere.  Addressing issues of theory, policy, politics, and law, the seminar will cover topics such as the federal tax incentives for renewable energy, alternative fuel vehicles, and energy conservation, the debate over whether to use carbon taxes or a cap-and-trade approach in the United States, US and European experiences with energy taxes, the role of tax incentives for land conservation in reducing greenhouse gas emissions, and the repeal of tax subsidies for fossil fuels.  While focusing on climate change, the seminar will provide students with the framework for understanding how and when to use tax measures to address other environmental problems as well.<br> Method of evaluation:  Final paper and class participation.  AWR (Yes)<br>Perspectives requirement.</div>2.00000000000000GP0|#901c5b0e-e624-4274-9cf0-5c81a94b814f;L0|#0901c5b0e-e624-4274-9cf0-5c81a94b814f|Fall 2016;GTSet|#ff5002fa-8399-4824-8dd4-231cdb4e3288;GPP|#938af55b-fbb1-40e4-b7f1-59a1714ca81b1588
ENV5381http://portal.vermontlaw.edu/Metacatalogs/Lists/Classes/DispForm.aspx?ID=1589ENV5381Agriculture and Food Entrepreneur Lawyering SkillBoepple,Beth<div> Agriculture and Food Entrepreneurial Law teaches the nuts and bolts of providing legal services to farmers and food entrepreneurs (producers/retailers/restaurants), drawing from the rich examples of farmer and food entrepreneurs locally. Such skills are needed to equip students with real world legal knowledge for those students seeking to provide legal services in this area or who wish to start an entrepreneurial career in food and agriculture. Classes will occur for the first 8 weeks of the semester, starting with Thursday January 14th and ending with Thursday March 3rd, to present the substantive content. For the rest of March and the first week of April (Tuesday March 8th through Thursday April 14th), no regular classes will be held. Students will work on a writing project, attend public/governmental meetings, and have regular contact with professors via email, phone, video-conference, and the like. For the last two weeks of the semester, classes will resume, consisting of role-playing and discussion of content as applied to a hypothetical legal situation</div>3.00000000000000GP0|#901c5b0e-e624-4274-9cf0-5c81a94b814f;L0|#0901c5b0e-e624-4274-9cf0-5c81a94b814f|Fall 2016;GTSet|#ff5002fa-8399-4824-8dd4-231cdb4e3288;GPP|#938af55b-fbb1-40e4-b7f1-59a1714ca81b1589
FAM7710http://portal.vermontlaw.edu/Metacatalogs/Lists/Classes/DispForm.aspx?ID=1590FAM7710EstatesDycus, Stephen<div> This foundation course examines gratuitous transfers of property. Included are practical studies of the drafting, execution, revocation, and construction of wills; will substitutes; inheritance; the administration of decedents’ estates; trusts and fiduciary relationships; inter vivos gifts; powers of appointment; future interests; and end-of-life planning. Special emphasis is placed on the relationship between lawyer and client in this context. <br> <br>Method of evaluation:  Final exam.  AWR (No)</div>4.00000000000000GP0|#901c5b0e-e624-4274-9cf0-5c81a94b814f;L0|#0901c5b0e-e624-4274-9cf0-5c81a94b814f|Fall 2016;GTSet|#ff5002fa-8399-4824-8dd4-231cdb4e3288;GPP|#938af55b-fbb1-40e4-b7f1-59a1714ca81b1590
FAM7715http://portal.vermontlaw.edu/Metacatalogs/Lists/Classes/DispForm.aspx?ID=1591FAM7715Family LawApel, Susan<div>This course will examine the roles of law and of private ordering in family law contexts. Topics which may be included are marriage and divorce, child custody and support, alimony, property division, tax consequences of divorce, and family violence. The course will also look at various means of dispute resolution in the domestic relations area, including negotiation, mediation, and litigation. The course will include simulations and other exercises designed to develop practical skills and to consider substantive law through skill exercises.</div><div>Method of evaluation:   Simulated divorce negotiation, book review, and take-home final exam.</div>3.00000000000000GP0|#901c5b0e-e624-4274-9cf0-5c81a94b814f;L0|#0901c5b0e-e624-4274-9cf0-5c81a94b814f|Fall 2016;GTSet|#ff5002fa-8399-4824-8dd4-231cdb4e3288;GPP|#938af55b-fbb1-40e4-b7f1-59a1714ca81b1591
FAM7717http://portal.vermontlaw.edu/Metacatalogs/Lists/Classes/DispForm.aspx?ID=1592FAM7717Family Law PracticeApel, Susan<div>Family Law Practice is a one-credit simulation-based module designed to provide students with opportunities for transactional learning in addition to those already contained in the three-credit Family Law course.  It includes a professional development component that focuses on the family law practitioner.  All students who are currently enrolled in Family Law, or who have previously taken and completed Family Law, are welcome.  This one-credit module is recommended especially for those students who have an interest in practicing family law.  Please note the dates of class meetings and be sure your schedule can accommodate because classes are very hands-on, all students must (absent serious illness or emergency) attend and participate in all classes.</div><div>Method of evaluation:  Class attendance and participation; various in- and out-of-class projects.</div>1.00000000000000GP0|#901c5b0e-e624-4274-9cf0-5c81a94b814f;L0|#0901c5b0e-e624-4274-9cf0-5c81a94b814f|Fall 2016;GTSet|#ff5002fa-8399-4824-8dd4-231cdb4e3288;GPP|#938af55b-fbb1-40e4-b7f1-59a1714ca81bFriday, September 9 from 1:00 to 4:00 pm Friday, September 23 from 1:00 to 4:00 pm Friday, October 14 from 1:00 to 4:00 pm Thursday, October 27 from 12:45 to 2:00 pm Thursday, November 3 from 12:45 to 2:00 pm1592
INT7421http://portal.vermontlaw.edu/Metacatalogs/Lists/Classes/DispForm.aspx?ID=1593INT7421International Environmental Law and PolicyScott,Jessica<div>This course provides an introduction to the structure and basic principles of international environmental law (IEL) and to IEL's place in international and domestic legal systems. The course evaluates the effectiveness of different IEL regimes, the role of international and non-governmental organizations in shaping IEL; the interrelationship between international legal process and domestic law; and the negotiation, conclusion, and implementation of international environmental agreements. Prior course work in environmental law and/or international law is helpful.</div><div>Method of evaluation: Take-home exam.</div><div> AWR: no.</div>3.00000000000000GP0|#901c5b0e-e624-4274-9cf0-5c81a94b814f;L0|#0901c5b0e-e624-4274-9cf0-5c81a94b814f|Fall 2016;GTSet|#ff5002fa-8399-4824-8dd4-231cdb4e3288;GPP|#938af55b-fbb1-40e4-b7f1-59a1714ca81b1593
INT7424http://portal.vermontlaw.edu/Metacatalogs/Lists/Classes/DispForm.aspx?ID=1594INT7424International Human RightsFarrior,Stephanie<div>This seminar provides an introduction to international human rights law and procedures, and provides students with initial training in how to use the advocacy tools available in this field to make a difference in the community and the world. The course examines what are "human rights" and explores the law of treaty interpretation; how human rights law is incorporated into domestic legal systems; and the role of international governmental organizations, international and regional courts, and non-governmental organizations (NGOs) in protecting human rights. <br>In addition to learning substantive law, students gain experience in how to use human rights mechanisms in their advocacy; how to research and write about international human rights law; and how to make assessments relevant to strategic decision-making in this field.</div><div>Method of evaluation:  Writing assignments and class participation</div><div>Satisfies AWR requirement.<br>Satisfies Perspective requirement</div>3.00000000000000GP0|#901c5b0e-e624-4274-9cf0-5c81a94b814f;L0|#0901c5b0e-e624-4274-9cf0-5c81a94b814f|Fall 2016;GTSet|#ff5002fa-8399-4824-8dd4-231cdb4e3288;GPP|#938af55b-fbb1-40e4-b7f1-59a1714ca81b1594
INT7425http://portal.vermontlaw.edu/Metacatalogs/Lists/Classes/DispForm.aspx?ID=1595INT7425International LawFarrior,Stephanie<div>This course provides an introduction to international law and the international legal system. Using real-world examples, it examines the processes through which international law is made, interpreted and applied, exploring the role of states as well as that of international bodies, non-governmental organizations, and corporations and other non-state actors. The application of international law in domestic legal systems is examined, as is the reach of domestic law in the international arena.</div><div>Method of evaluation:  Short quizzes and final exam.</div>3.00000000000000GP0|#901c5b0e-e624-4274-9cf0-5c81a94b814f;L0|#0901c5b0e-e624-4274-9cf0-5c81a94b814f|Fall 2016;GTSet|#ff5002fa-8399-4824-8dd4-231cdb4e3288;GPP|#938af55b-fbb1-40e4-b7f1-59a1714ca81b1595
INT7428http://portal.vermontlaw.edu/Metacatalogs/Lists/Classes/DispForm.aspx?ID=1596INT7428International Regulation of TradeTeachout,Peter<div>This course provides students with an introduction to the rapidly developing field of international trade regulation.  Our primary focus will be on the World Trade Organization and the interpretation and enforcement of the various international trade treaties - GATT, GATS, TRIPS, and TRIMS - that fall under the WTO’s jurisdiction.  Although these treaties vary in coverage and approach, they reflect a common aim - elimination of barriers to trade - and incorporate certain basic shared principles (such as the “equal treatment” principle underlying the National Treatment and Most Favorable Nation provisions).  Other bi-lateral and multi-lateral trade agreements (such as NAFTA) will also be considered, focusing in particular on the investment protection provisions contained in such agreements.  This course is an essential foundation course for any student interested in pursuing a career in international law.</div><div>  **Method of evaluation:  Final exam: self-scheduled; 8-hours.<br>*Students who wish to satisfy their AWR requirement by writing a paper on a selected topic of International Regulation of Trade may do so with permission of the instructor.</div>3.00000000000000GP0|#901c5b0e-e624-4274-9cf0-5c81a94b814f;L0|#0901c5b0e-e624-4274-9cf0-5c81a94b814f|Fall 2016;GTSet|#ff5002fa-8399-4824-8dd4-231cdb4e3288;GPP|#938af55b-fbb1-40e4-b7f1-59a1714ca81b1596
INT7437http://portal.vermontlaw.edu/Metacatalogs/Lists/Classes/DispForm.aspx?ID=1598INT7437Introduction to Chinese LawLin,Yanmei<div>This course provides an introduction of contemporary Chinese law and legal institutions from a historical and comparative perspective. The course begins with a brief examination of the traditional Chinese legal system and an evaluation of China's legal reform before the establishment of the People's Republic of China and in the post-Mao era. The course will then give an overview of China's political system, sources of law and law makings, and the key areas of Chinese law, including criminal law, constitutional and administrative law, civil law and environmental law. A major focus of the course will be the ways in which Chinese law and legal institutions have evolved since the beginning of the reform era in the late 1970s, and the major challenges faced by the legal system today.  Topics to be covered include the formal legal system and its operation in practice; how China's legal system is addressing environmental challenges; and the role of judiciary and legal profession.<br> <br> This is a 2-credit seminar taught in compressed format in seven modules during five Friday afternoon.  Our goals are to (1) study Chinese law within its cultural and historical context; and to (2) refine research, writing, and discussion skills.   A short substantial research paper and class participation are required.  Topics must first be approved by the instructor. Students are required to schedule at least two meetings with the instructor, first to discuss the topic and the research plan for the paper, and the second to discuss the first draft of the paper.<br> <br>Method of evaluation:  Class participation (40%) and a short paper as a final exam 60%).<br>*Students who wish to satisfy their AWR requirement by writing a paper on a selected topic of International Regulation of Trade may do so with permission of the instructor.</div>2.00000000000000GP0|#901c5b0e-e624-4274-9cf0-5c81a94b814f;L0|#0901c5b0e-e624-4274-9cf0-5c81a94b814f|Fall 2016;GTSet|#ff5002fa-8399-4824-8dd4-231cdb4e3288;GPP|#938af55b-fbb1-40e4-b7f1-59a1714ca81b1598