School of Law

a simulated nursing environment with rows of beds and monitors
New labs; new homes for centers, departments and clinics; and updated classrooms and infrastructure are some of the campus improvements that greeted staff, faculty and students this term.
Schwanke and Madison
With the addition of two experts in the fields of law and technology, Pitt’s Institute for Cyber Law, Policy, and Security continues to make progress toward its institutional goals.
man in front of a library bookcase
Since 1996, the student-powered publication JURIST has examined current events from a legal standpoint, distilling daily news into articles for the law community and beyond, 365 days a year.
David Hickton in a tan suit jacket and salmon tie
Large campuses and companies use a variety of techniques to safeguard research archives and computing grids. But for smaller colleges and organizations without the staff or budget to protect against cyber threats, learning what expertise and resources are available is key.
School of Law Dean William M. Carter Jr.
The School of Law's national recognition has risen, and its faculty diversity, academic scope and philanthropic giving have increased during the six years that William M. Carter Jr. has served as dean.
black and white photo of Irvis
Pennsylvania Hall has been renamed K. Leroy Irvis Hall after the Pitt alumnus, emeritus trustee and historic legislative leader.
Journalists Ellen Nakashima and Andrei Soldatov answered several questions from the audience.
Discussion ranged from early cybercriminals to how espionage has evolved to just how secure our iPhones are today
David J. Hickton photo
The new institute, headed by former United States Attorney for the Western District of Pennsylvania David J. Hickton, aims to build on Pitt’s existing strengths in the area of cybersecurity and will provide a platform for innovative solutions to meet ever-evolving threats.