Sara Smith Joins The Center for Computer-Assisted Legal Instruction (CALI)

The Center for Computer-Assisted Legal Instruction (CALI) is pleased to announce the addition of Sara Smith as the new Assistant Director of Curriculum Development. In this newly created position, Sara will assist in the development of CALI’s e-learning materials for legal education, such as interactive lessons and free ebooks, and help facilitate CALI fellowships.
Prior to joining CALI, Sara was Associate Counsel in the American Bar Association’s (ABA) Center for Professional Responsibility. The Center provides national leadership in developing and interpreting standards and scholarly resources in legal and judicial ethics, professional regulation, professionalism, client/public protection, and professional liability.
Sara also served as the Research and Policy Analyst for the ABA Commission on Lawyer Assistance Programs (CoLAP), dedicated to assuring access to support and assistance for members of the legal profession facing mental health and substance use disorders, and provided staff support for the Working Group to Advance Well-Being in the Legal


Original URL: https://www.cali.org/blog/2019/06/26/sara-smith-joins-center-computer-assisted-legal-instruction-cali

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F1 2019 simulates the highs and lows of motorsport, on and off the track

F1 2019 has arrived a few months earlier than F1 games in years past. I think there are enough meaningful improvements to warrant a purchase. [credit:
Codemasters ]

Coming up with something new to say about the annual update to a franchised sports game is probably almost as hard as being one of the developers who has to come up with something new to put in the game. Which is my inelegant way of saying that Codemasters’ newest Formula 1 racing game, F1 2019, is here.
I don’t envy the job of Lee Mather and his team at Codemasters. F1 2017 was a great racing game. F1 2018 was an extremely great racing game—and a wonderful interactive textbook focused on the evolution of Formula 1 cars from the early 1970s through today (as good a sequel to LJK Setright’s excellent The Grand Prix


Original URL: https://arstechnica.com/?p=1527985

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