Louis Jackson Memorial National Student Writing Competition in Employment and Labor Law
We are pleased to announce the winners of the 2019–2020 Louis Jackson Memorial National Student Writing Competition in Employment and Labor Law. The competition is sponsored by Jackson Lewis LLP and is administered by IIT Chicago-Kent College of Law’s Institute for Law and the Workplace (ILW). It recognizes the best legal writing in the field of labor and employment law among current law students. The committee of five judges is drawn from among the most preeminent labor and employment law scholars in the country, and entries are blind judged. The top three winners receive scholarships: $3000 for the first-place winner, and $1000 each for the two second-place winners.
About the ILW and Jackson Lewis LLP
The ILW is a national center for research, training, dialogue and reflection on the law that governs the workplace. The ILW pools the resources of leading academic scholars and the practicing professional community to train students and professionals, monitor policies and trends, and reflect upon issues confronting the labor and employment law community in a neutral setting.
Jackson Lewis LLP has been engaged in the practice of employment, labor, and benefits law on behalf of management for over 50 years. With offices in major cities throughout the United States, the firm has a national perspective and an awareness of local business environments. Jackson Lewis pioneered the concept of preventive employee relations to help employers shape a positive and productive workplace. The Louis Jackson Memorial National Student Writing Competition honors the memory of founding partner Louis Jackson, who provided inspiration, guidance, friendship and good humor for 50 years to all associated with the firm.
If you have questions, please contact Tristan Kirvin at firstname.lastname@example.org.
WINNERS of the 2019–2020 Louis Jackson Memorial National Student Writing Competition:
Elizabeth Potter — 1st Place
Brooklyn School of Law
Revoking Religious Employers’ License to Discriminate: How to Limit the Ministerial Exception to What the First Amendment Requires After Hosanna–Tabor
Katryna Santa Cruz — 2nd Place
Florida International University College of Law
When Women Fare Better by Saying "No": Re-Legitimizing Constructive Discharge and Circumventing Suders by Styling Constructive Discharge Claims as Retaliation Claims
Emily Spanyer — 2nd Place
Brooklyn School of Law
Equality in Parental Leave: How Women Can Achieve Workplace Parity Through Equal Parental Leave Policies