speaker-info

Jennifer L. Wondracek

UNT Dallas College of Law

Jennifer L. Wondracek is Director of Legal Educational Technology and Professor of Practice effective Fall 2016. She was previously Senior Law Librarian and Associate Director of Instructional Technology at UNT Dallas College of Law.

A native of Ohio, Wondracek chose to pursue her undergraduate studies in the warmer climate of Charleston, SC, graduating from the College of Charleston with a B.S. in Business Administration, a B.A. in Political Science. Wondracek earned her J.D. from the University of North Carolina School Of Law. Licensed to practice law in North Carolina, Wondracek went on to become a Staff Attorney at North Carolina Prisoner Legal Services in Raleigh, NC. Family obligations changed Wondracek’s career path, and in 2006 she graduated from the University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee with her Masters of Library and Information Science. Wondracek also obtained her Florida bar license in 2006. She has since worked as a law librarian and legal research instructor for Barry University Dwayne O. Andreas School of Law, Elon University School of Law, and University of Florida Levin College of Law.

Wondracek has authored two book chapters and a Florida Bar Journal article. Wondracek has also published in several newsletters and was a blogger and Editor for the RIPS Law Librarian Blog. In July 2017, Wondracek received a grant to work with virtual reality and law students from the American Association of Law Libraries.

My Sessions

Planning for the Future: What’s Next in Teaching Technology?

Grand Ballroom E

In this session, we want your help to plan concrete next steps – first, on training law students to use technology to improve the delivery of legal services, and second, to create an agenda for future TECHSHOW Academic tracks. Your input can help this track to become the cornerstone and premier event for driving the […]

Academic Track
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Virtual Reality: Opportunities for Teaching and Using it in Law Practice

Grand Ballroom E

From accident reconstruction and crime scene recreation to training, virtual reality (VR) is becoming a viable tool for litigators and even transactional attorneys. This panel will discuss how their firms and law schools are working with VR to improve the practice of law. SPONSORED BY:

Academic Track
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