CAREER DEVELOPMENT SERVICES

The Office of Career Development (CDO) is dedicated to assisting law students explore various legal, business and alternative career options. The CDO provides comprehensive counseling, programming and job search resources for current law students and alumni. Students should contact the CDO to receive individualized cover letter and resume review. In addition, the CDO hosts fall and spring recruiting program to assist prospective employers in securing interns and associates.


OU Law student services include:

  • One-on-one career counseling
  • On-campus recruitment program
  • “Lunch & Learn” presentations and speakers
  • Mock interviews
  • Resume, cover letter and application material review and feedback
  • Internship and externship assistance
  • Networking opportunities
  • Online job postings


Prospective employer services include:

  • Fall and spring on-campus recruiting program
  • Resume collections throughout the year
  • On-campus interviews
  • Personalized recruiting
  • Online job postings


OU Law alumni services include:

  • One-on-one career counseling
  • Career transition counseling
  • Resume review
  • Online job postings
  • Salary negotiation advice and counseling

Symplicity

The CDO utilizes a web-based recruiting system to post jobs, administer OCI and provide numerous career related resources.  Students and employers can access Symplicity at https://law-ou-csm.symplicity.com/ (opens in new window).

Employment Statistics

You can view Employment Statistics by selecting here (opens in new window).

OU LAW BLOG

OU Law Professor Sarah Burstein named Chair of the ABA Design Committee

The American Bar Association Section of Intellectual Property Law (ABA/IPL) has named OU Law Professor Sarah Burstein chair of its Design Committee.  While she does not officially assume the role until September 1st, she is already getting down to business.  She has spearheaded the effort to change the committee’s name from the Industrial Design Committee to the Design Committee.   

“The basic goal was to change the name to "better reflect the products and processes that are the key subjects of design protection in the 21st century,” said Professor Burstein.   

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