24 William Mitchell Law Review 287 (1998)
Many people in the United States are not happy about the way in which litigation proceeds. In a country sometimes thought to be overpopulated with lawyers, either one party or both parties in a significant percentage of civil cases apparently cannot afford, or decline to retain, legal counsel. Financing for legal aid seems to be less than adequate, pro bono services are helping to some extent, but the administration of civil justice is in danger of sinking in the swamp of pro se ("do-it-yourself') litigation. The articles in this symposium discuss ideas for reform, such as introductory resources directed at pro se litigants, arbitration, mediation, and other specialized courts or processes.
Hogg, James F., "Civil Justice Reform Symposium: Introduction" (1998). Faculty Scholarship. 57.