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Shared Interests Group

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Christopher Evans
Christopher Evans

Catholic University Law School Library Hours


Closings or changed hours during holidays, school recesses or other special days will be posted in advance. Announcements regarding any closing of the law school due to inclement weather will be made on local radio and television stations and automatically include the Zimmerman Law Library.




catholic university law school library hours


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We encourage members of the Houston community, especially our Jewish friends, to visit our library and to make use of this gift collection. Please check our web site for library hours and library entrance policies at


Note: Members of the George Washington University community who need to use the Jacob Burns Law Library for legal research are welcome. As with all campus libraries, your GWorld card is needed to enter. Call in advance, as the library may have restricted hours for non-law school users during reading days, exams, or other special events.


Bhala has lectured around the world, including at many law schools across India, the Arab Thought Foundation Annual Conference (Beirut), University of Auckland (New Zealand), Bahcesehir University (Istanbul), College of Shari'a and Law (Muscat, Oman), King Fahd University of Petroleum and Mining (Dhahran, Saudi Arabia), University of Dhaka (Bangladesh), LaTrobe University (Melbourne), University of London, University of Malaya (Kuala Lumpur), National University of Singapore and Pakistan College of Law (Lahore). He has been a visiting fellow at the Bank of Japan (Tokyo) and the University of Hong Kong. Bhala has won university-wide teaching awards at both KU and William & Mary.


Upon entering the library, Mr. González initiated an exchange with the circulation desk attendant, Brittany McNurlin, regarding how he could access the library. The attendant informed him that access was restricted to law school students, as she was not aware that students from his program had permission to study in the law library. Still, she admitted him to the library.


Permits are required to park at The Catholic University of America 24 hours a day, seven days a week. Permit types are used to designate parking locations on campus. For the most up-to-date parking information, please visit parking.catholic.edu. Students, faculty, and staff may purchase either a surface parking permit or a garage permit. Residential students with a vehicle on-campus must purchase a resident permit. Parking is available on a "first-come, first-served" basis. Individuals may purchase a virtual permit and register a vehicle, so long as they or a family member are the registered vehicle owner. The Office of Transportation and Parking Services reserves the right to request and/or look-up vehicle registration information. A maximum of three vehicles may be registered per owner/operator and complete vehicle information must be submitted in order for the vehicle to be recognized as an alternate. If an owner/operator registers more than one vehicle, only one vehicle may be parked on campus at the same time. All permits are non-transferable and can only be used by the individual who purchased it. Permit privelages may be revoked for any individuals found sharing permits. Parking overnight is prohibited unless a corresponding overnight permit is purchased. Only vehicles with a valid residential or overnight parking permit from The Catholic University of America are allowed to park on campus 24 hours a day.


Parking permits should be purchased from the Office of Transportation and Parking Services located in Pryzbyla Center 242, or online at myparking.catholic.edu. Normal business hours are Monday through Friday, 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Special weekend hours will be posted online.


Department/School visitors (e.g., auditors, consultants, guest lecturers, etc.) may register for sponsored parking in preparation for their campus visit. An appointed representative from each department/school on campus must submit a Department/School Visitor Parking Form, available at parking.catholic.edu, to register a visitor. Faculty, staff, and students are not considered visitors and shall not be issued departmental visitor parking passes by any University department or park in any visitor parking spaces. Fraudulent use of visitor permits is prohibited.


Before coming to Suffolk in 2017, Ana served as judicial clerk to the Honorable Alberto Rivas, Assignment Judge to the Middlesex County in New Jersey. Before her clerkship and while in law school, Ana was an Assistant Librarian at the Pontifical Catholic University of Puerto Rico Law School Library. She also interned at the Center for Marketing Intelligence in New York City, while attending library school.


The Cupboard is the university's student food pantry. Located on the first floor of the library in DML 114, it is led and organized by the Military and Veteran Services department in collaboration with campus partners.


Librarians and library media specialists help people find information and conduct research for personal and professional use. Their job duties may change based on the type of setting they work in, such as public, school, or medical libraries.


School librarians, sometimes called school library media specialists, typically work in elementary, middle, and high school libraries. They teach students how to use library resources, including technology. They also help teachers develop lesson plans and find materials for classroom instruction.


Special librarians work in settings other than school or public libraries. They are sometimes called information professionals. Businesses, museums, government agencies, and many other groups have their own libraries that use special librarians. The main purpose of these libraries and information centers is to serve the information needs of the organization that houses the library. Therefore, special librarians collect and organize materials focused on those subjects. Special librarians may need an additional degree in the subject that they specialize in. The following are examples of special librarians:


Most librarians and library media specialists work full time, although part-time work is common. Public and academic librarians often work on weekends and evenings and may work holidays. School librarians and library media specialists usually have the same work and vacation schedules as teachers, including summers off. Special librarians, such as corporate librarians, typically work normal business hours but may need to work more than 40 hours per week to help meet deadlines.


Most librarians and library media specialists work full time, although part-time work is common. Public and academic librarians often work on weekends and evenings, and may work holidays. School librarians and library media specialists usually have the same work and vacation schedules as teachers, including summers off. Special librarians, such as corporate librarians, typically work normal business hours but may need to work more than 40 hours per week to help meet deadlines.


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