From the beginning of law school through graduation and beyond, Regent Law’s Career & Alumni Services guides students in the areas of professional development and employment, and assists alumni as they develop satisfying careers in the legal profession.
Our extensive resource library, career planning guides, workshops and individualized counseling sessions equip students to prepare professional résumés, draft cover letters, research job opportunities, identify professional networking strategies, identify career interests and areas of personal strength, and develop networking and interviewing skills.
The Regent University School of Law’s Center for Advocacy equips the next generation of legal advocates with skills in trial and appellate advocacy, legal writing, negotiation, and mediation, developing competition teams that are among the top teams in the nation. In fact, Regent Law’s advocacy teams have won more than 90 national and regional championships, best brief and best oralist awards. View the full list of highlights and awards.Through the Civil Litigation Clinic, students manage real client cases from inception to conclusion. The nationally recognized Advocacy Skills Boards, as well as practicums and externships, also helps students develop fundamental skills to fulfill their legal callings with excellence.
The Center for Ethical Formation & Legal Education Reform is committed to developing students’ professional identities. The center’s goal is to produce lawyers who have an understanding of the nature and purpose of the legal profession and are committed to the ethical practice of law. To that end, the center has developed the Mentor Program to facilitate the ethical Christian character formation of Regent Law students. Our mentors represent a variety of practice and geographical legal communities around the country, but each seeks to support and encourage the center’s mission of fostering our students’ professional identity formation.
The Center for Global Justice, Human Rights, and the Rule of Law was founded in 2010 due to the increasing number of Regent Law students believing God had called them to a legal career in human rights. The center equips Christian advocates to promote the rule of law and seek justice for the world’s downtrodden—the poor, the oppressed, and the enslaved—and serves and supports those already engaged in such advocacy. The center’s internship grant program helps students secure summer internships in the human rights field all over the world. The center also sponsors human rights courses and special events, and its student staff completes legal projects for human rights organizations.
The American Center for Law and Justice (ACLJ) is one of our nation’s most influential public interest law firms. Headed by Chief Counsel Dr. Jay Sekulow the ACLJ operates on the Regent campus, providing law students with unparalleled opportunities to participate in current religious and civil liberties cases. Law students also have the opportunity to enroll in elective courses taught by Dr. Sekulow, and other ACLJ attorneys also teach as part of the constitutional law course curriculum.
The Regent Alternative Dispute Resolution Board (ADR) is comprised of both second- and third-year law students. The Board conducts mock negotiations for the Negotiations class and mentors Negotiations students in the early portion of the course. Additionally, the ADR Board focuses on client counseling, mediation and negotiation. Each of these areas is a unique lawyering skill, and the ADR Board’s goal is to train and equip our board members and classmates to be excellent in all three. The board participates in, hosts and has enjoyed success in numerous regional and national competitions and administers its own annual intramural negotiation competition.
The American Bar Association (ABA), Law Student Division has three objectives: serve students with educational needs, suggest ways students can serve their clients once they become attorneys, and provide students with service opportunities in the community.
The Asian Pacific American Law Student Association represents the interests of Asian Pacific American law students and provides advocacy, support, and career development opportunities for its members through the United States.
Our Mission Statement is to foster the exchange of ideas and promote a deeper understanding of the legal, political, and social status of Asian Pacific Americans in society; to encourage leadership, participation, and involvement in the greater Asian Pacific American community; to inspire law students and legal professionals to serve the interests and aspirations of Asian Pacific Americans and all diverse populations.
The Black Law Students Association (BLSA) has two primary goals: to promote community service in neighboring black communities and to be a vehicle of spiritual, academic and cultural awareness, and support for black law students.
The Business Law Society’s (BLS) mission is to integrate the Christian faith into the practice of commercial, corporate, and transactional law. To accomplish our goal, BLS partners with the university and the community to provide law students with learning opportunities available through activities involving students, faculty and members of the local bar.
Founded in 1961, Christian Legal Society (CLS) is a professional organization of over 4,500 attorneys, judges, law professors, law students, paralegals, and their families who desire to do justice with the love of God.
The Council of Graduate Students (COGS) is the student government organization for the university. Law school student involvement in this group provides the opportunity to facilitate the exchange of ideas among the other schools at Regent and represent the student body to the university’s administration.
The Federalist Society is a group of conservatives and libertarians interested in the current state of the legal order. Members seek to promote an awareness and an understanding of the USA’s founding principles, and believe in constitutionally limited government. They also view the separation of governmental powers as a central component of the U.S. Constitution and the responsibility of the judiciary to say what the law is, not what it should be.
The Hispanic Law Students Association (HLSA) at Regent University School of Law exists to encourage and support Hispanic and non-Hispanic students as they pursue their calling to serve and remain responsive to the social, political, and academic promotion of the Hispanic community.
The James Kent Chapter of American Inns of Court is part of an 800-year-old English tradition brought to this country by Supreme Court Chief Justice Warren Burger to encourage passing down high standards of ethics and excellence within the legal profession. Through our local chapter, selected third-year students are united with judges and respected senior lawyers in a formal mentorship program that encourages high standards of ethics and civility. Participating students receive firsthand insight into legal issues.
The SBA Honor Council has authority to consider allegations of student misconduct pursuant to the process established in the Regent University School of Law Honor Code.
The Intellectual Property and Entertainment Law Society (IPELS) provides a forum for Regent students and legal professionals to meet and discuss the subjects of intellectual property, entertainment, and sports law. The goal of IPELS is to educate Regent students regarding legal issues and potential employment in these areas, and to encourage Christian involvement and participation in these fields. IPELS desires to operate as a witness of the good news of Jesus Christ to the Intellectual Property, Entertainment, and Sports Law communities at large, while encouraging Regent students to be salt and light in those communities.
The International Law Society (ILS) seeks to foster a sense of global service and awareness at Regent University by inviting speakers and international leaders to Regent; engaging students in discussions, conferences, and forums; providing information on volunteer and job opportunities in international law and business; and helping students recognize the global dimension of Regent’s mission to train Christian leaders to change the world.
Founded in 2014, Journal of Global Justice and Public Policy (JGJPP) s a Christian academic journal dedicated to scholarly publications on all issues effecting global justice both in domestic and international law.
The Moot Court Board is dedicated to equipping students with the skills to be effective advocates. Students are encouraged to build their advocacy on sound legal reasoning and their commitment to God. The Moot Court Board, in tandem with the Center for Advocacy, assists Regent students in the development of oral and written appellate advocacy skills through participation in various external regional and national competitions. Regent Law’s advocacy teams have won more than 60 national and regional championships, best brief and best oralist awards. View the full list of highlights and awards.
The Moot Court Board works within the Regent Law School community by hosting the annual Regent Cup Competition in the fall for second- and third-year law school students, and the annual 1L Moot Court Competition in the spring. Additionally, they host two interscholastic competitions each year: The American Collegiate Competition and the Leroy R. Hassell, Sr. National Constitutional Law Moot Court Competition.
The Newman Society is an organization of Catholic students. The Society is committed to helping students develop spiritually. It sponsors weekly masses and an annual Red Mass on Regent University’s campus. In addition to its spiritual emphasis, the Society offers an array of social activities for law students, as well as opportunities for community involvement.
Founded in 2008, Phi Alpha Delta (PAD) is a professional co-ed law fraternity of Regent Law School. Phi Alpha Delta’s mission is to advance the integrity, compassion, and courage of its members through service to the student, the school, the profession and the community. Phi Alpha Delta offers a multitude of opportunities for students to participate in networking events, community service activities, and professional development forums.
The Public Interest Legal Advocates of Regent (PILAR) seek to provide a venue through which students can act to begin eliminating the inequality of legal resources in our country. PILAR strives to bring awareness of legal public interest issues to law students and to offer opportunities to connect with local attorneys serving the public interest. Each year, PILAR provides summer grants to qualified law students so they may gain experience in public interest fields during their 1L and 2L summers. Ultimately, PILAR’s goal is to call and equip future Christian lawyers to serve the public interest with the legal talents they have been given.
Regent Students for Life (RSFL) provides the Regent community the opportunity to discuss and engage the culture on all aspects of life: abortion, post-abortion, adoption, disability discrimination, euthanasia, stem cell research, genocide, RU486, abstinence, and much more. This group provides an opportunity for educated, mannerly debate, discussion, and service to others, and for all Regent students, faculty, staff and community members to come together as one body to serve those in need for Christ.
The Regent University Law Review is fulfilling its vision to “provide a forum for a Christian perspective on law and the legal profession, especially through the application of biblical principles to law.”
The purpose of the Republican National Lawyers Association Law Student Chapter (RNLA) is to advance professionalism, advance open, fair and honest elections, advance career opportunity, advance Republican ideals, and fulfill Regent’s mission of “Christian Leadership to Change the World.”
The Rutherford Institute (TRI)* is a nonprofit legal and educational organization dedicated to defending religious people who are persecuted or oppressed for their beliefs, ensuring that they are treated fairly in the courts and are free to express their beliefs without fear. The Rutherford Institute has five priority areas through which they will accomplish this goal: 1) defend free speech in the public arena, 2) protect the fundamental human rights of religious persons from oppression, 3) advance international human rights, 4) support the sanctity of human life, and 5) preserve the sanctity of the family and the rights of parents. The Regent University Student Chapter is dedicated to the TRI priority areas and supports it through paid legal research, on-campus lectures, video presentations, and discussions.
The Student Animal Legal Defense Fund (SALDF) is dedicated to providing a Christian forum for education, advocacy, and scholarship aimed at protecting the lives and advancing the interests of animals through the legal system, and raising the profile of the field of animal law.
The Student Bar Association (SBA) is the student government at Regent University School of Law. The SBA provides law students with representative leadership to the law school and the university. The SBA also has a strong history of providing social and ministry occasions for the entire community. Studying law is a unique privilege and the SBA seeks to provide students with the best law school experience attainable. Student governance is granted to the Student Senate by the Student Bar Association Constitution.
The Trial Advocacy Board (TAB) assists in training law students in the art of trial advocacy and procedural litigation skills, while integrating Christian ideals into the courtroom, with the ultimate goal of molding students into aggressive Christian advocates. The Trial Advocacy Board will achieve this mission by providing students with opportunities to attend and compete in national trial advocacy competitions, host periodic seminars and sponsor an annual intramural trial advocacy competition.
The Virginia Bar Association Law School Council (VBA LSC) at Regent facilitates connecting Regent Law students with both the state and local bar associations. It is a branch of the Virginia Bar Association through its Young Lawyers Division.
The Volunteer Income Tax Assistance (VITA) program enables School of Law students to volunteer through the IRS’s national VITA program. During participating years, law students can receive tax preparation training, pass IRS certification tests, and serve qualified, low-income community members by preparing federal and state tax returns.
We are a Regent University School of Law ministry that seeks to provide Regent Law students with opportunities to grow in their faith and better pursue God’s calling for their lives so that they may reflect Him in all they do at Regent and for the rest of their lives.
Who? Everyone – our services are open to the Regent Community and the public.
Where? Moot Courtroom in Robertson Hall
When? Every Thursday from 12:00 – 12:45 p.m.
Please send any questions or prayer requests to firstname.lastname@example.org. Please visit us on our social media pages for all the latest Regent Law Chapel news!
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Regent Law Wives exists to create and maintain an effective support network, connecting with one another for fellowship, encouragement, and training in service, so we, in turn, can support and encourage our husbands through the challenges of law school.
Law Wives Events
Welcome BBQ for all incoming Law families on 8/17 at 4 p.m. at The Village Pavilion. Bring your own meat to grill and a side dish or dessert for everyone to share. Cutlery, plates, and drinks will be provided.
Ladies Meet & Greet on 8/23 from 2-4 p.m. in the Library Atrium. This is a wonderful time of fellowship and a great opportunity to meet other wives that are traveling on the same journey as you. There will also be information on upcoming Fall Bible Studies and events.
Family Picnic for all Law families and the Regent Law Professors on 9/13 from 11 a.m. – 1 p.m. at Woodstock Park.
We can help you as you move to Regent. Fill out our move-in form.
Law Wives Board Members
President: Kristen Lindquist Board Members: Sicily Smith, Holly Wilson, Abigail Reilly, Paige Smothers and Lauren Grenier
Advisor: Tessa Dysart
Regent Law Wives
1000 Regent University Drive
Virginia Beach, VA 23464
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