RALEIGH, N.C. - Campbell Law Dean J. Rich Leonard offered two presentations at separate conferences over the course of Oct. 30-Nov. 2 in Atlanta, Ga. Leonard’s presentation, “Leaving the Bench,” was delivered during The American College of Bankruptcy’s (ACB) 2013 Fall All-Fellows Luncheon, while he followed by presenting “The Role of Empirical Research in the Bankruptcy System” during the National Conference of Bankruptcy Judges (NCBJ) to more than 2,000 bankruptcy judges, insolvency lawyers and professionals, and international jurists.
“I enjoyed the opportunity to serve as a representative of Campbell Law at these prestigious gatherings, and I am honored to have been in a position to present, share, and expand on my experiences on the bench with my fellow colleagues,” said Leonard.
The ACB is an honorary association of bankruptcy and insolvency professionals. Its Fellows include: commercial bankruptcy attorneys, consumer bankruptcy attorneys, corporate turnaround specialists, U.S. trustees, bankruptcy trustees, investment bankers, insolvency accountants, law professors, judges, government officials, appraisers, and others involved in the bankruptcy and insolvency community. Nominees are extended an invitation to join based on a proven record of the highest standards of professionalism and service to the profession. The educational program at its annual conference is the largest gathering of insolvency lawyers and professionals in the world.
The NCBJ is an association of United States bankruptcy judges. The aim of the organizations is to provide continuing legal education to judges, lawyers and other involved professionals, promote cooperation among the bankruptcy judges, secure a greater degree of quality and uniformity in the administration of the bankruptcy system and improve the practice of law in the bankruptcy courts of the United States. Membership in the organization is restricted to actively serving bankruptcy judges (including recall judges), retired bankruptcy judges, former bankruptcy judges not eligible for retirement, and qualifying international judges.
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Since its founding in 1976, Campbell Law School has developed lawyers who possess moral conviction, social compassion and professional competence, and who view the law as a calling to serve others. The school has been recognized by the American Bar Association (ABA) as having the nation’s top Professionalism Program and by the American Academy of Trial Lawyers for having the nation’s best Trial Advocacy Program. Campbell Law boasts more than 3,500 alumni, including more than 2,400 who reside and work in North Carolina. In September 2009, Campbell Law relocated to a state-of-the-art building in downtown Raleigh. For more information, visit http://law.campbell.edu.
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