Concord, New Hampshire is an old city as American cities go. It was settled in 1725 by the Province of Massachusetts Bay, and renamed Concord in 1765. It has a rich and storied history, and has supported and been supported by many vibrant and vital enterprises during its time. The Industrial Revolution left its mark on Concord (and nearby Manchester), and by the mid-1800's, it was one of the most prosperous and economically vibrant small cities in the United States. For a very in
The Library has negotiated no cost access for UNH Law students. If you want to be added to our subscription, please email me. Your patent professors use this tool as well as many patent lawyers.
When you publish in Open Access, your audience can include anyone with an Internet connection. This map shows the most recent downloads from the Faculty Scholarship Series.
As of October 22, 2015, there were 113 papers that were downloaded a total of 607 times.
Celebrate Open Access Week, October 19-25, 2015
Open Access is supporting public access to published academic writing that is free of most copyright and licensing restrictions. In making scholarship available to the world, it encourages the exchange of ideas between scholars.
As of October 15, 2015, we are making good progress setting up the new University of New Hampshire School of Law Archives, housed on the lower floor of the Library in what was formerly the OTC Room (Online Training Center). We now have ideal storage conditions meteorologically, and with time we will catalogue our growing collection online. For now, the goal is to keep a catalog of records on our new PC (see photo) and possibly on the Shared Drive so patrons can view the offerings available. We expect the Archives to be available to patro
Some spooktacular headnotes from Westlaw below. Halloween jokes aside, headnotes are a great way to find cases on similar legal issues using a simple clicking interface to access a robust indexing system. Typically West headnotes don't have cartoons either but the West "headnote of the day" email update includes some humorous sketches to go with unlikely points of law. Thanks to Sue Zago for the great finds.
In the previous posting the infamous First Graduating Class of 1974 photo disappeared off the blog post at some point! (it was there the first few days). Here is a reposting of the Blog Entry Plus Photo. Enjoy!
"Here are a few photos of the new "digs", as well as a photo of another sort of beginning - the first graduating class at Franklin Pierce Law Center, Class of '74! This is going back a ways, folks. See anyone you recognize?"
The University of New Hampshire School of Law Institutional Archive "began" on 9/9/2015 with the idea of preserving our school’s past and documenting the history of the school (both as UNH Law and as Franklin Pierce Law Center) in a centralized location. The project is still in its infancy, relatively speaking, and not yet "open for business", but we are moving forward steadily. Below is a draft for the proposal which states in clear terms the ultimate purpose(s) of the UNH Law Archive:
Hundreds of eBooks are now available at UNH Law's new overdrive platform. You can virtually check out these books using your UNH ID barcode. This resources is available to all current students, staff, faculty and all alumni.
Study guides (Q & A Series, Understanding and more)*
*Study guides not available for alumni.
The UNH Law Library is closed on Monday, September 7th in observance of Labor Day.