Prof. Daniel Hemel of The University of Chicago School of Law will teach an introductory lecture on torts. In this one hour lecture we aim to provide you with a bird's-eye view of the core concepts underlying this area of law. The point of the lecture is not to teach you the specific details of the rules and doctrines of torts. Rather, it is our hope that you'll obtain a sense of tort law's internal logic, its structure, as it were. Think of this as scaffolding. In your 1L tort course, you'll layer on the details.

Free—but you'll have to pay a $25 deposit to reserve your spot. If you are on time and stay until the end of the webinar, your deposit will be fully refunded. Otherwise, the deposit will be forfeit.

No spots left

Saturday, November 16, 11:00am – 12:15pm ET

How will you select which students will participate?
First-come, first-served until we run out of space.

What if I sign up and you've already run out of space?
You will be automatically refunded.

Who should attend this webinar?
You. We think that having basic knowledge of the foundational tenets of tort is something that everyone should have, especially aspiring law students.

Do I need to have a paid 7Sage account to sign up?
No, you don't. All are welcome! (If you're not already enrolled in a 7Sage course, you will be prompted to sign up for a free account to register for this workshop.)

What do I need to do to prepare for the workshop if I get in?
Show up on time and ready to learn!

Will this webinar be recorded?
No. This workshop is live only.

Can you tell me more about Prof. Hemel?
Daniel Hemel is an assistant professor at the University of Chicago Law School, where he teaches courses on tax, torts, nonprofit organizations, and administrative law. He will teach torts and lead a reading group on nonprofit organizations as a visiting assistant professor at Harvard Law School in fall 2019. His academic work has appeared or is forthcoming in the California Law Review, Cornell Law Review, Columbia Law Review, Journal of Legal Analysis, NYU Law Review, Supreme Court Review, Tax Law Review, Texas Law Review, University of Chicago Law Review, and Yale Law Journal, as well as other publications. His op-eds and other writing have appeared in the New York Times, The Atlantic, Politico, Slate, Vox, the Wall Street Journal, and the Washington Post. He also has provided on-air legal analysis for CNN, MSNBC, and Chicago's public television and radio stations.

Daniel graduated summa cum laude from Harvard College and received an MPhil with distinction from Oxford University, where he was a Marshall Scholar. He then earned his JD from Yale Law School, where he was editor-in-chief of the Yale Law Journal. Prior to his appointment, he was a law clerk to Associate Justice Elena Kagan on the US Supreme Court. He also clerked for Judge Michael Boudin on the US Court of Appeals for the First Circuit and Judge Sri Srinivasan on the US Court of Appeals for the District of Columbia Circuit, and served as visiting counsel at the Joint Committee on Taxation