Paul M. Hebert Law Center
|Paul M. Hebert Law Center|
|Parent school||Louisiana State University System|
|School type||Public university|
|Location||Baton Rouge, Louisiana, United States|
|Bar pass rate||86.5%|
The Paul M. Hebert Law Center, often styled "LSU Law", is a law school in Baton Rouge, Louisiana, United States, part of the Louisiana State University System and located on the main campus of Louisiana State University.
Because Louisiana is a civil law state, unlike its 49 common law sister states, the curriculum includes both civil law and common law courses, requiring 94 hours for graduation; the most in the United States. In the Fall of 2002, the LSU Law Center became the sole United States law school, and only one of two law schools in the Western Hemisphere, offering a course of study leading to the simultaneous conferring of a J.D. (Juris Doctor), which is the normal first degree in American law schools, and a D.C.L. (Diploma in Comparative Law), which recognizes the training its students receive in both the common and the civil law.
Until voting in April 2015 to realign itself as an academic unit of Louisiana State University, the Paul M. Hebert Law Center was an autonomous campus of, rather than a dependent academic unit of the larger university. Its designation as a Law Center, rather than Law School, derives not only from its formerly independent campus status, but also from the centralization on its campus of J.D. and post-J.D. programs, foreign and graduate programs, including European programs at the Jean Moulin University Lyon 3 School of Law, France, and the University of Louvain, Belgium, and the direction of the Louisiana Law Institute and the Louisiana Judicial College, among other initiatives.
According to the school's 2017 ABA-required disclosures, 81.3% of the Class of 2017 obtained full-time, long-term, bar passage-required employment nine months after graduation, excluding solo practitioners.
In 1904, LSU constitutional law professor Arthur T. Prescott, who earlier had been the founding president of Louisiana Tech University, became the first to propose the establishment of a law school at LSU.
The law school came to fruition in 1906, under LSU president Thomas Duckett Boyd, with nineteen founding students. Since 1924, the LSU Law Center has been a member of the Association of American Law Schools and approved by the American Bar Association. The Law Center was renamed in honor of Dean Paul M. Hebert  (1907–1977), the longest serving Dean of the LSU Law School, who served in that role with brief interruptions from 1937 until his death in 1977. One of these interruptions occurred in 1947-1948, when he was appointed as a judge for the United States Military Tribunals in Nuremberg.
In 2011, the Law Center received 1,437 applications for the J.D./C.L. program for an enrolled class of 239. The current first-year class includes graduates from 80 colleges and universities throughout the nation. Women make up 49% of the class, 51% are men. Approximately 35% of the class of 2014 came from outside Louisiana representing 19 others states, United States Virgin Islands, France, and China.
LSU Journal of Energy Law and Resources
The Center publishes the biannual open-access LSU Journal of Energy Law and Resources that focuses on the law of energy development, energy industries, natural resources, and sustainable development.
The LSU Law JELR is run by the Great Editor-in-Chief Leah Catherine Voth.
According to the Law Center's official 2013 ABA-required disclosures, 65.1% of the Class of 2013 obtained full-time, long-term, bar passage-required employment nine months after graduation, excluding solo-practitioners. The school's Law School Transparency under-employment score is 10.6%, indicating the percentage of the Class of 2013 unemployed, pursuing an additional degree, or working in a non-professional, short-term, or part-time job nine months after graduation.
The total cost of attendance (indicating the cost of tuition, fees, and living expenses) at the Law Center for the 2014-2015 academic year is $39,880.75. The Law School Transparency estimated debt-financed cost of attendance for three years is $160,966.
- H. Welborn Ayres, judge of the Third Judicial District and Second Louisiana Circuit Court of Appeals, 1942–1975
- Walter O. Bigby, state representative and appeals court judge
- James E. Bolin (Class of 1937), state representative 1940-1944; Bossier-Webster district attorney 1948-1952, 26th Judicial District Court judge 1952-1960; Louisiana Second District Court of Appeal judge 1960 to 1978
- Bruce M. Bolin, former state representative (1978–1990); former 26th Judicial District Court judge from 1991-2012 (D)
- Henry Newton Brown, Jr., Chief Judge of the Second Circuit Court of Appeal
- Roy Brun, state district court judge in Shreveport and former member of the Louisiana House of Representatives from Caddo Parish
- Dewey E. Burchett, Jr. (Class of 1970), state district court judge in Bossier and Webster parishes, 1988-2008
- Paul G. Byron, United States District Court for the Middle District of Florida judge
- Luther F. Cole, state representative from 1964 to 1967, state court and appeals court judge from 1967 to 1986, and Louisiana Supreme Court associate justice from 1986 to 1992
- Scott Crichton (Class of 1980), judge of the Louisiana 1st Judicial District Court in Shreveport since 1991
- James L. Dennis, United States Court of Appeals for the Fifth Circuit judge
- Frank Burton Ellis, 1929 L.L.B., state senator and federal judge
- Pike Hall, Jr. (Class of 1953, 1931-1999), Caddo Parish School Board member, appeal court judge, and associate justice of Louisiana Supreme Court 1990 to 1994; Shreveport lawyer
- Douglas Gonzales, (born 1935), U.S. attorney (1972-1976) and judge of the state district court (1976-1992) and the circuit court (1993-2002) in Baton Rouge
- S. Maurice Hicks, Jr., United States District Judge for the Western District of Louisiana, Shreveport Division
- George W. Hardy, Jr., (1900-1967), mayor of Shreveport from 1932 to 1934 and judge of the state circuit court of appeal from 1943 to 1967
- Guy Humphries, state court judge from Alexandria
- Fred W. Jones, Jr., city, district, and state circuit judge from Ruston
- Eddie J. Lambert, 1982 J.D. (born 1956), state representative from Ascension Parish. Mrs. Lambert is an LSU Law graduate and a judge in Ascension Parish.
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- Fred S. LeBlanc, 1920 L.L.B., mayor of Baton Rouge (1941–1944), state attorney general (1944-1948; 1952-1956), 19th Judicial District Court judge
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U.S. House Members
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- Rufus D. Hayes, (1913–2001), first state insurance commissioner, former East Baton Rouge Parish district attorney, former state Democratic chairman
- George B. Holstead (1924–2002), State representative from Lincoln Parish from 1964–1980
- Thomas H. Hudson (born 1946), Baton Rouge attorney and state senator from 1976 to 1988
- John Brennan Hussey (Class of 1958), Mayor of Shreveport, 1982-1990, lawyer in Shreveport
- H. Alston Johnson, III, former federal judicial nominee to the U.S. Court of Appeals for the Fifth Circuit
- Mike Johnson (JD), Republican member of the U.S. House of Representatives from Louisiana's 4th district. Former Member of the Louisiana House of Representatives for Bossier Parish; constitutional attorney in Benton
- J. Lomax "Max" Jordan, Jr., Louisiana State Senator from Lafayette and Acadia parishes, 1992–2000
- Joe LeSage, (Class of 1952), Shreveport attorney, state senator (1968–1972), LSU supervisor (1956–1968; 1992, 1998), 1948 LSU quarterback
- Nicholas Lorusso (Class of 1992), state representative from Orleans Parish since 2007
- Charles McConnell, mayor of Springhill in Webster Parish, 1954-1958
- DeWitt T. Methvin, Jr. (Class of 1950), prominent Alexandria attorney from 1950 until his death in 2005
- Gregory A. Miller (Class of 1988), member of the Louisiana House of Representatives from St. Charles Parish
- John Willard "Jack" Montgomery, Minden attorney and state senator from 1968–1972
- Jay Morris (Class of 1983), Louisiana state representative since 2012 from Ouachita and Morehouse parishes
- L.D. "Buddy" Napper, state representative from Lincoln Parish from 1952 to 1964
- Sydney B. Nelson, state senator (1980–1992) from Caddo Parish
- James E. Paxton (Class of 1988), district attorney of Louisiana 6th Judicial District (East Carroll, Madison, and Madison parishes)
- Mike Powell (Class of 1992), former member of the Louisiana House of Representatives for Caddo and Bossier parishes and former member of the Caddo Parish School Board; Shreveport attorney
- Randy Roach (born 1951, Class of 1976), lawyer, former state legislator, and mayor of his native Lake Charles since 2000
- Mike Schofield (born 1969), member of the Texas House of Representatives from Harris County since 2015
- Alan Seabaugh (born 1967), Class of 1993, state representative from Shreveport
- Andrew L. Sevier (1894–1962, Class of 1921), state senator from Tallulah
- Henry Clay Sevier, state representative from Madison Parish, 1936 to 1952
- Rob Shadoin (Class of 1975), attorney in Ruston and member of the Louisiana House of Representatives for Lincoln and Union parishes
- J. Minos Simon (Class of 1946), attorney and legal author in Lafayette, Louisiana
- Frank P. Simoneaux, attorney in Baton Rouge and member of the Louisiana House of Representatives from 1972 to 1982
- Ed Tarpley (Class of 1979), district attorney for Grant Parish from 1991 to 1997
- Risley C. Triche, Louisiana state representative, 1955–1976
- R.B. Walden, director of the Louisiana Department of Hospitals and former mayor of Winnsboro
- Edwin O. Ware, III (Class of 1951), District attorney for Rapides Parish, 1967-1984
- W. Scott Wilkinson, Shreveport attorney and member of the Louisiana House of Representatives from 1920-1924 (D)
- J. Robert Wooley (Class of 1977), Louisiana Commissioner Insurance from 2000 to 2006; attorney with Adams & Reese in Baton Rouge (D)
- Captan Jack Wyly - Conservative Democratic political figure
- Sara Blackwell (Class of 2002) employment rights advocate and media representation
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