CONFERENCE THEME – 10,000 law faculty have spent the past year teaching on one video platform or another. Many have had to manage their courses through some kind of website or LMS. They now have skills – however reluctantly learned – in some aspects of computer-mediated instruction and educational video. This is a skill set – however nascent – that will be useful in the future. How can we build on this? If you had a magic lamp, what would be your three wishes for the way legal education is done in the 2020s? We hope to explore this theme from the perspective of faculty, students, law librarians, educational technologists, and Teknoids in legal education. Join us!
The CALIcon Conference, also known as ” The Conference for Law School Computing® “, is one of the longest-running legal education conferences in the United States. The conference brings together law school faculty, librarians, IT professionals, and administrators to share ideas, innovations, experiences and best practices in legal education/technology that you can use at your law school. It is eclectic, engaging, fun and well-catered. Don’t miss out on this opportunity!
Who Attends CALIcon?
Our attendees are a mixture of law professors, law librarians, and library directors, law school IT staff and law clinic faculty. We are also beginning to see attendees from the legal technology world. They are early-adopters, socially connected and highly influential in technology purchasing decisions. We expect 250- 350 attendees this year.
CALIcon2020: Pandemic + Legal Education + Tech
CALIcon2020 Sessions are available on the CALI YouTube channel. All the sessions were about “Pandemic + Legal Education + Tech”.
CALI Conference Video Archives on YouTube
Our conference video archives are available on YouTube. We didn’t edit or check for relevance. We simply posted everything we could find, so the quality of video and content will vary greatly. Have fun!
CALI Conference Website and Agenda Archives
Many of these conference websites are very old (in internet years, at least) and have not been maintained in any way. Broken images and dead links ahead: 2020, 2019, 2018, 2017, 2016, 2015, 2014, 2013, 2012, 2011, 2010, 2009, 2008, 2007, 2006 (Blog), 2005, 2004, 2003, 2002, 2001, 2000 (Agenda), 1999, 1998, 1997, 1996, 1995. There isn’t anything we could find from 1994, 1993, 1992 or 1991 except a few scattered brochures. If you have documents from those conferences, please contact Scott Lee (firstname.lastname@example.org) or just go ahead and scan them and send them along.