How we use cookies

We use Google Analytics cookies to help give you the best experience on our website. By continuing without changing your cookie settings, we assume you agree to this. Please read the Law faculty's cookie statement to find out more.

Skip down to main content
A row of compact book shelves.

Archiving and Working with Secondary Datasets

A row of compact book shelves.

Episode Description

In this episode of Talking about Methods, Professor Linda Mulcahy talks to Professor Herbert Kritzer (University of Minnesota Law School) about archiving and working with secondary datasets.

Recommended Readings & Useful Links

Epstein, L. & Martin, A. D. (2014). An Introduction to Empirical Legal Research (OUP).

Van den Bos, K. (2020). Empirical Legal Research: A Primer (Edward Elgar).

Lawless, R. M., Robbennolt J. K. & Ulen T. S. (2016). Empirical Methods in Law (Aspen Publishing).

Mulcahy, L. (2021). ‘Divergent Histories and Shifting Sands?’ (Frontiers of Socio-Legal Studies).

Inter-university Consortium for Political and Social Research (ICPSR)

UK Data Service

About the Speaker

Portrait of Herbert Kritzer

Professor Herbert Kritzer

University of Minnesota Law School

Professor Herbert Kritzer is a leading scholar on the legal profession, the work of lawyers and other aspects of the American civil justice system, and state judicial selection. He is the Marvin J. Sonosky Chair of Law and Public Policy in the University of Minnesota Law School an affiliated professor in the University of Minnesota's Department of Political Science. Herbert has written more than 100 journal articles and book chapters. His most recent book is a study of contingency fee legal practice in the United States, Risks, Reputations, and Rewards. He co-edited with Peter Cane The Oxford Handbook of Empirical Legal Research.

Share via
Copy link
Powered by Social Snap