Northwestern University (Evanston, Ill.). School of Law
Found in 33 Collections and/or Records:
Included in this series is a small and scattered collection of early administrative records of the American Institute of Criminal Law and Criminology. The records date between 1909 and 1934. The types of records found here may be discerned by reviewing the container list below.
An instructor at Northwestern University's School of Law, Goldstein taught trial technique from 1934 to 1947. From 1932 to 1946 he was director of, and instructor in, the Lawyers Post Graduate Clinics. The Irving Goldstein Papers occupy one box and run from 1919 to 1969. The bulk of the collection is correspondence dealing primarily with legal, teaching and publishing matters. The small amount of biographical material includes Goldstein's honorable discharge from World War I.
Harold Havighurst taught law at Northwestern University from 1930 to 1966, and distinguished himself as a leader in his profession with an innovative teaching method. The Harold Havighurst Papers consist of correspondence; statistics, membership and address lists, reports, payroll and financial information, and memos to faculty are also part of the series. The records are divided into categories according to Havighurst's original filing system.
The Fred E. Inbau Papers, spanning the years 1930 to 1998, document his work with the Scientific Crime Detection Laboratory, as a professor at Northwestern University' s Law School, as an opponent of the Miranda Act, and as a prolific writer and speaker.
The Ronald E. Kennedy Papers contain education files, correspondence, teaching files, research and consulting files, professional organizations files, speeches, publications, and Northwestern University Law School administrative committee files.
Most of the material in the collection is concerned with university business, and consequently sheds little light on MacChesney's private life or his military and civic activities. The collection's value lies primarily in its reflection of many of the varied activities undertaken by Northwestern's central administration during the university's emergence as a major American educational institution.
- Law--Study and teaching 13
- Lawyers 5
- Lawyers--Training of--United States 5
- Educational fund raising--Illinois--Chicago 2
- Periodicals 2
- Ambassadors 1
- Authors, American--20th century 1
- Cabinet officers--United States 1
- Criminal investigation--United States 1
- Criminal law--Study and teaching 1
- Criminal law--United States 1
- Customary law--Africa--Study and teaching 1
- Defense (Criminal procedure)--Study and teaching 1
- Japan 1
- Jewish refugees--United States--History--20th century 1
- Jews, German--United States 1
- Judges 1
- Judicial opinions--United States 1
- Law librarians 1
- Law students 1
- Law--Japan 1
- Law--Uganda 1
- Photographs 1
- Politicians 1
- Prosecution--Study and teaching 1
- Right to counsel--United States 1
- World War, 1914-1918--Education and the war 1
- World War, 1939-1945--Education and the war 1 + ∧ less