Three projects affiliated with Windsor Law received recognition at the 2020 Canadian Law Blog Awards.
Windsor Law professor Julie Macfarlane has been named to the Order of Canada in recognition of her advocacy on behalf of self-represented litigants.
Creators of seven of the 12 films in the “WIFF Local Shorts” collection have a connection to the University of Windsor.
Windsor Law professor Julie Macfarlane is the subject of “Defender,” a film by student Braunte Petric shortlisted in TVO’s Short Doc contest.
A celebration of the fifth anniversary of the National Self-Represented Litigants Project will include all those interested in joining the discussion online.
The organization, which works to advance understanding of the challenges facing Canadians who come to court without counsel, grew out of a research study by Windsor Law professor Julie Macfarlane.
Windsor law professor Julie Macfarlane has been named one of Canada’s Top 25 Most Influential Lawyers by Canadian Lawyer Magazine.
The National Self-Represented Litigants Project has issued a petition in support of allowing paralegals to represent litigants in family court.
An interfaith dialogue to dispel myths about Islam is sponsored by Windsor Law and the Windsor Islamic Council.
The national director of Pro Bono Students Canada will come to Windsor Law under a Community Leadership in Justice Fellowship.