About USC Gould
USC Gould is a top-ranked law school with a 115-year history and reputation for academic excellence. We are located on the beautiful 228-acre USC University Park Campus, just south of downtown Los Angeles.
Learn about our rigorous and interdisciplinary curriculum, our invaluable experiential learning opportunities, and the breadth and depth of our specialized areas of concentration and certificate offerings.
- Student Life
Participate in an unparalleled learning experience with diversity of people and thought. Get involved in the law school community and participate in activities that enhance your studies.
We work closely with students, graduates and employers to support successful career goals and outcomes. Our overall placement rate is consistently strong, with 94 percent of our JD class employed within 10 months after graduation.
Our faculty is distinguished for its scholarship, as well as for its commitment to teaching. Our 12:1 student-to-faculty ratio creates an intimate and collegial learning environment.
- Alumni and Giving
Alumni and Giving
The global Trojan network of more than 10,000 law alumni and donors include recognized leaders in numerous fields who are deeply committed to supporting student and law school success.
Working Paper Series
Center for Law and Social Science (CLASS)
- CENTER FOR LAW AND SOCIAL SCIENCE (CLASS)
- CLASS WORKSHOPS
- CLEO WORKSHOPS
- WORKING PAPER SERIES
- MAILING LIST
2010 USC Legal Studies Working Paper Series
10-1 Edward D. Kleinbard, Tax Expenditure Framework Legislation.
10-2 Alejandro de la Fuente and Ariela Gross, Comparative Studies of Law, Slavery and Race in the Americas (forthcoming in 6 Annual Rev. of Law and Soc. Sci. (2010)).
10-3 Craig M. Burnett, Elizabeth Garrett, and Mathew D. McCubbins, The Dilemma of Direct Democracy.
10-4 Edward D. Kleinbard, The Congress Within the Congress: How Tax Expenditures Distort Our Budget and Our Political Process (forthcoming in 36 Ohio Northern Univ. L. Rev. 1 (2010)).
10-5 Anthony Bertelli and Peter John, Performance Measurement as a Political Discipline Mechanism.
10-6 Andrei Marmor, The Dilemma of Authority.
10-7 Edward D. Kleinbard, An American Dual Income Tax: Nordic Precedents (forthcoming in 5 Northwestern J. L. & Soc. Pol'y 41 (2010)).
10-8 Gillian Hadfield, Law for a Flat World: Legal Infrastructure and the New Economy.
10-9 Nina Walton, Delegated Monitoring: When Can Boards Rely on Outside Experts?
10-10 Gregory C. Keating, Is Tort a Remedial Institution?
10-11 Ronald R. Garet, To Secure the Blessings.
10-12 Mary L. Dudziak, Just Say No: Birth Control in the Connecticut Supreme Court Before Griswold v. Connecticut (75 Iowa Law Rev. 915 (1990)).
10-13 Nina Walton, On the Optimal Allocation of Power Between Shareholders and Managers.
10-14 Edward Kleinbard, Constitutional Kreplach (Tax Notes, Aug. 16, 2010, pp. 755-762).
10-15 Mary L. Dudziak, Unlimited War and Social Change: Unpacking the Cold War's Impact.
10-16 George Lefcoe, Competing for the Next Hundred Million Americans: The Uses and Abuses of Tax Increment Financing (43 Urban Lawyer 427 (2011)).
10-17 Nomi M. Stolzenberg, Taking Blessings Seriously: A Comment on Ronald R. Garet's "To Secure the Blessings."
10-18 Jonathan M. Barnett, The Host's Dilemma: Strategic Forfeiture in Platform Markets for Informational Goods (forthcoming in Harvard L. Rev.).
10-19 Colin H. McCubbins and Mathew D. McCubbins, Proposition 13 and The California Fiscal Shell Game.
10-20 Gillian K. Hadfield and Barry R. Weingast, What is Law? A Coordination Model of the Characteristics of Legal Order.
10-21 Gillian K. Hadfield, Producing Law for Innovation (forthcoming in Kauffman Task Force for Law, Innovation and Growth, Rules for Growth (2011)).
USC Gould Graduates Celebrate Passing the Bar
December 8, 2017
New lawyers take their oath after passing the nation’s most difficult bar exam
Start with “Yes”
November 27, 2017
During “Conversation with the Dean,” alumnus Paul Richardson (JD1990) shares career insights
Saks Institute Holds Discussion on Involuntary Commitment
November 20, 2017
Judge Jim Bianco ’87 discusses mental health court