Date Submitted: Sat, 21 Dec 2019 17:01:14 GMT

LAW 317 v28 : Negotiations Seminar

Last edit: Wed, 20 Nov 2019 18:21:32 GMT

Druthers submitted by: kjk22
Summer 2020
JD Adjunct
UserID Name Email
kjk22 Kleinman, Kondi kondikleinman@gmail.com
LAW 317 v28: Negotiations Seminar
Negotiations Seminar
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
FSaSu 9:00am-6:00pm
5/29, 5/30, 5/31, 6/27, 6/28
24
Paper and Special Requirement

 
J.D.
No
Seminar
3
None
 
 

Torts, Contracts, and Civil Procedure. Students with no formal negotiation training are encouraged to enroll.

Students may not receive credit for both this course and the Negotiations and Mediation Seminar.

This course will be enrolled via waitlist.

ATTENDANCE IS MANDATORY AT ALL CLASS SESSIONS. All enrolled and waitlisted students must be in attendance at the start of the first class session in order to be eligible for a seat in the class and must attend each class session in its entirety.

A student will be permitted to drop a course that meets for the first time after the add/drop period, without a transcript notation, if a student submits a written request to the Office of the Registrar prior to the start of the second class meeting. Withdrawals are permitted up until the last class for this specific course.

Students in this course will be charged a course materials fee to cover commercial materials that the Law Center purchases at the faculty’s request on behalf of enrolled students. This additional fee will be placed directly on a student’s account in early June. Students who drop the course will not be charged, but students who are approved to withdraw from the course after add/drop will not be refunded.

Would you like to offer the Pass/Fail grading option?
 

 
 
Does this course qualify as a "simulation course"?
 

Is this course available to distance students?
 

Is this a mandatory Pass-Fail course?
 

 

Personal Information

 
 
 
 
 

Professor Kleinman has been a prosecutor with the U.S. Department of Justice for more than a decade, joining the Department's Criminal Division following a two-year judicial clerkship. After serving at Main Justice for five years, he transferred to the U.S. Attorney's Office, where he currently serves as an Assistant United States Attorney. He has prosecuted a wide variety of matters, including homicide, drug trafficking, carjacking, terrorism financing, computer crime, fraud, and misdemeanor cases. He has taught high school students, undergraduates, kids at a juvenile detention center, and men at a halfway house. He is a graduate of the Law Center and has been teaching at the school since 2007. His negotiation experience ranges widely, from his involvement in an international multi-party dispute involving hundreds of millions of dollars to purchasing baseball tickets at a steep discount on the secondhand market.

Key: 27