The following notes are based on interviews with law professors, law students and lawyers during a brief trip in 1970 to Moscow, Budapest and Prague. On previous visits in 1959 and 1965 the writer had visited law schools in Kiev, Baku, Tbilisi, Alma Ata, Leningrad, Prague and Warsaw, and had sat in on lectures, recitation sections, and examinations.1 In looking this time for changes, the writer was particularly interested in whether there was some reflection there of the general student malaise which the United States has been experiencing, manifested in American law schools in student pressure for "relevant" courses and a voice in administration, and whether changes in admissions policies, teaching methods, practical training programs and placement had occurred (for whatever reason) in the law schools.
Gray, Whitmore. "Legal Education in the Soviet Union and Eastern Europe." Int'l Law. 5 (1971): 738-49.