Bond Law students take "two minutes with Hon Michael Kirby"
Bond Law students and members of the public had the chance to enjoy an audience with Former High Court Justice, Dr The Honourable Michael Kirby AC CMG, when he visited Bond University on Nov. 6.
The topic of his public lecture, which took place in the Faculty of Law, was “Dignity, Equality and Justice: The Belated Global Agenda for LGBTI.”
Dr Kirby spent the afternoon with Bond Law students before delivering his address, and judged the “Miscarriages of Justice Mooting Competition” in Moot Court 1 and took part in an interactive student session, “Two Minutes with Michael Kirby.”
The interactive session, run by the Bond Law Students’ Association, provided students with the opportunity to make a two-minute presentation on any topic and receive feedback directly from Dr Kirby.
The retired High Court Judge, renowned human rights expert and prominent social advocate has visited Bond University each November for more than 10 years. From his appointment as Deputy President of the Australian Conciliation and Arbitration Commission in 1975 through to his retirement from the High Court of Australia in 2009, Dr Kirby left an enduring mark on the legal profession as Australia’s longest serving judge.
Bond Law School Juris Doctor
Program: Juris Doctor (JD)
Location: Gold Coast, Queensland
Semester intakes: January, May, September
Duration: 2 years
Application deadline: There is no official application deadline. Students from Canada should apply early, particularly if they are seeking entry for a September intake.
Entry Requirements for the Bond University Juris Doctor Program
- Applicants must have completed an undergraduate degree in any discipline in order to apply to the Bond JD program. Students who have not yet completed a bachelor degree may apply, as long as they will have graduated prior to commencing the program.
- Two reference letters are required.
- Applicants who have a cumulative average of 70% or above should apply to the program.
In common with most other Australian Law Schools, Bond does not use the LSAT as an entry criterion.