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Bernie Sanders has a pretty revolutionary idea to change America's post offices

Thursday, October 29, 2015

Associate Professor Mehrsa Baradaran was quoted in The Washington Post regarding her thoughts on postal banking. The article was written by Max Ehrenfreund and was published 10/29/15.


Georgia Law grad confirmed as vice chancellor on the Delaware Court of Chancery, Montgomery-Reeves makes history as the first African American and second female

Thursday, October 29, 2015

Tamika Montgomery-Reeves, a 2006 cum laude graduate of the University of Georgia School of Law, was unanimously confirmed by the Delaware Senate on Oct. 28 as a vice chancellor of the Delaware Court of Chancery, which is the most important and prestigious court for business law in the United States. Nominated by Delaware Gov. Jack Markell, Montgomery-Reeves is the first African-American in the 220-plus-year history of the court to serve as a vice chancellor. She is also only the court’s second female vice chancellor.


Baradaran featured on Potus Politics' The Midday Briefing w/ Tim Farley

Wednesday, October 28, 2015

Associate Professor Mehrsa Baradaran was featured on Potus Politics’ The Midday Briefing with Tim Farley regarding her book How the Other Half Banks. It aired 10/27/15.


Baradaran speaks about book on Go Harrison Radio Show

Wednesday, October 28, 2015

Associate Professor Mehrsa Baradaran was featured on the Go Harrison radio show regarding her book "How the Other Half Banks." It aired 10/26/15.


Georgia Law leads in bar exam passage rate, grads of state’s flagship law school prove preparedness for legal career

Wednesday, October 28, 2015

Georgia Law saw a higher percentage of its graduates pass the July 2015 administration of the state bar exam than any other law school in the state. UGA led both public and private law schools with regard to first-time takers and overall exam takers. The passage rate for first-time test takers from Georgia Law was 87 percent, 9.2 percentage points higher than the state average of 77.8 percent for ABA-approved law schools.

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