Charlotte School of Law

Charlotte Observer

We reached out to Scott Broyles to provide legal analysis of Randall Kerrick trial. Broyles is a former federal prosecutor in Charlotte who now teaches criminal law at the Charlotte School of Law. He says he wasn't surprised at Kerrick's decision to testify.

"You can say all you want about a 5th Amendment right not to have to testify. The jury still takes it very seriously and looks very suspiciously at someone who decides not to testify and give their own account," Broyles says.

Nearly all of us have filled out a job application that asks if you’ve ever been convicted of a crime.  Check the box yes, and you need to explain yourself. Well, that’s now a thing of the past for most potential city of Charlotte employees. City Manager Ron Carlee has decided to “ban the box.” We were joined this morning by the man who got this movement started in Charlotte a couple years ago. He’s Jason Huber, a law professor at the Charlotte School of Law, where he heads the school’s Civil Rights Clinic.


Julie Rose

Since its founding in 2005, Charlotte School of Law has become a big presence in the city.  Nearly 1,500 students go there, making it the largest law school in the state, by far. And as of this fall, they're swarming around Uptown taking 10 floors of a high rise.

What's lesser known is that Charlotte School of Law is the state's only private, for-profit law school.  And while its students pay about as much in tuition as those at highly-ranked Wake Forest, Charlotte graduates have a much tougher time finding jobs that pay enough to cover the debt.

Charlotte School Of Law Leaves Wilkinson Boulevard In The Lurch, As Redevelopment Stalls

Oct 22, 2012
David Puckett / Charlotte Observer

The Charlotte School of Law’s building on Wilkinson Boulevard right outside the Interstate 277 loop stands as a lonely outpost of revitalization, the only building that’s materialized so far in a $250-million mixed-use project first announced a decade ago.