Louis N. Schulze Jr.
Professor of Law and Director of the Academic Excellence Program
Professor Schulze teaches Criminal Law and is the director of the Academic Excellence Program at New England. Before joining the New England Law faculty in 2007, he was a member of the faculty at Suffolk University Law School. Prior to teaching, Professor Schulze was a business litigation associate at Boston's Friedman & Atherton LLP. He began his career as a domestic violence prosecutor in Miami, FL, and later served as a law clerk to the justices of the Massachusetts Superior Court and as an appellate litigator with the Suffolk County District Attorney's Office. Professor Schulze is the co-founder and former president of the New England Consortium of Academic Support Professionals. He is also the Chair-Elect of the Association of American Law Schools' Section on Academic Support. His research interests include academic support pedagogy, legal education, and constitutional criminal law.
Of Trayvon Martin, George Zimmerman, and Legal Expressivism: Why Massachusetts Should Stand its Ground on "Stand Your Ground",
47 New Eng. L. Rev. on Remand 34
Alternative Justifications for Academic Support III: An Empirical Analysis of the Impact of Academic Support on Perceived Autonomy Support and Humanizing Law Schools,
38 Ohio N.U. L. Rev. 999
(2012) (with Dr. Adam A. Ding).
Partnering for the Benefit of All Students: Simple Ways to Incorporate ASP Techniques Across the Curriculum,
19(1) The Law Teacher 8
(Fall 2012) with Rebecca Flanagan
Integrating Doctrinal Material and Faculty into Academic Support,
2009 The Learning Curve 13
(2009) (with Elizabeth Bloom.)
The Confrontation Clause in Massachusetts Courts,
in Lexis Emerging Issues Commentary
Bivens v. Six Unknown Named Agents; Mapp v. Ohio; Minnesota v. Dickerson; Rhode Island v. Innis,
in The Encyclopedia of American Civil Liberties
(Paul Finkelman, ed.2006)
The United States' Detention of Refugees: Evidence of the Senate's Flawed Ratification of the International Covenant on Civil and Political Rights,
23 New Eng. J. on Crim. & Civ. Confinement 641