According to the 2016 self-reported entry-level hiring report, 66 out of 83 (about 80%) new tenure-track law faculty had a fellowship, and this percentage has risen over time. I think this is primarily because fellowships give you time to write, and it is increasingly difficult to obtain a tenure-track job without a substantial portfolio.
For aspiring faculty in IP and related fields, here are two fellowship opportunities that may be of interest: one at the Yale Information Society Project (where I was a fellow), with applications due January 15 (this Sunday!), and one at the Harvard Project on the Foundations of Private Law, with applications due March 1. Follow the links for more details. And if you know of other current fellowship opportunities that may be of interest to Written Description readers, feel free to add them in the comments.
Patent & IP blog, discussing recent news & scholarship on patents, IP theory & innovation.
Wednesday, January 11, 2017
IP Fellowship Opportunities at Harvard and Yale
Posted by Lisa Larrimore Ouellette
Posted at 6:16 PM No comments:
Tuesday, January 10, 2017
IP and Federalism: An Expanding Field
Posted by Camilla Hrdy
Thanks to those of you who attended the "Intellectual Property & Federalism" panel at AALS, moderated by Jennifer Rothman and organized by Joe Miller. I truly enjoyed each of the presentations of my fellow panelists: Guy Rub, Brian Frye, Rothman, and Sharon Sandeen. If you missed it, read more at the jump.
Posted at 3:22 PM No comments:
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