During the past decade, the law school has been in the forefront of curricular innovation. Recognizing the rapid changes that are occurring in legal practice and the legal profession, Scalia Law School has been a pioneer in providing its students with a unique curriculum that gives students correspondingly unique advantages in today's competitive employment market.
Hello, my name is Bryan Weir. I am a 2011 graduate of Scalia Law School, and I am an adjunct professor with the Supreme Court Clinic. The clinic itself is involved at the forefront of Supreme Court litigation. We're involved in many cases every single term. And those cases are huge for the country.
The Supreme Court's precedence changed the law for the entire country. And we get involved in those cases. And because of how active we are, we think that we do help shape the law going forward.
I'm Jennifer Bisk. I'm an administrative patent judge at the Patent Trial and Appeal Board here at the USPTO. I graduated from George Mason Law School in 2006. At the patent office, all of our post-grant trials are new, and we're basically creating new procedures and new laws as we go along. So I have a huge effect on the way patent law is implemented right now and the way it's going in the future.
Scalia Law alums are disproportionately represented in the congressional staff. And we've graduated, really, a huge cadre of leaders and influential people on the Hill. Whether you're interested in litigation, transactional work, or policy work on the Hill, we have graduates in every sphere-- influential graduates.
Coming to Scalia Law will not only give you expertise in the things that you learn, but will give you an opportunity to shape history, to have a real impact on policy, and to have a real impact in the world that you go into in your practice.