Student Organization Email Addresses

As a note, scroll left/right to fully view the table below.

#Student Org Email AddressStudent Receiving AccessStudent’s Email AddressStudent Org Position
1BLSA@law.pepperdine.eduAnita Marksanita.marks@pepperdine.eduPresident
2ChristianLegalSociety@law.pepperdine.eduReed Bartleyreed.bartley@pepperdine.eduPresident
3DRS@law.pepperdine.eduAusten Thompsonausten.thompson@pepperdine.eduPresident
4APALSA@law.pepperdine.eduAllen Umallen.um@pepperdine.eduPresident
5SELS@law.pepperdine.eduKendall Deranekkendall.deranek@pepperdine.eduPresident
6HealthLawSociety@law.pepperdine.eduHayden Tavodahayden.tavoda@pepperdine.eduPresident
7HonorBoard@law.pepperdine.eduAlexandra Boutellealexandra.boutelle@pepperdine.eduCo-Chair
8LawReview@law.pepperdine.eduZachary Carstenszachary.carstens@pepperdine.eduEIC
9NAALJ@law.pepperdine.eduZach Remijaszachary.remijas@pepperdine.eduEIC
10SpanishConversationClub@law.pepperdine.eduRebecca Vothrebecca.voth@pepperdine.eduPresident
11FirstGeneration@law.pepperdine.eduEquiana Brownequiana.brown@pepperdine.eduPresident
12VLS@law.pepperdine.eduJoseph Castrojosephdominic.castro@pepperdine.eduPresident
13MootCourtBoard@law.pepperdine.eduEquiana Brownequiana.brown@pepperdine.eduChair
14InternationalLawSociety@law.pepperdine.eduKarin Langkarin.lang@pepperdine.eduPresident
15NLG@law.pepperdine.eduCooper McHattoncooper.mchatton@pepperdine.eduPresident
16fedsoc@law.pepperdine.eduCatherine Urbanekcatherine.urbanek@pepperdine.eduPresident
17PDSA@law.pepperdine.eduTimothy LeDuctimothy.leduc@pepperdine.eduCo-President
18CriminalLawSociety@law.pepperdine.eduGabriel Arredondogabriel.arredondo@pepperdine.eduPresident
19OUTLaw@law.pepperdine.eduRoxanne Swedelsonroxanne.swedelson@pepperdine.eduPresident
20NLLSA@law.pepperdine.eduKarla Youngkarla.young@pepperdine.eduPresident
21PhiDeltaPhi@law.pepperdine.eduEmma Sholderemma.sholder@pepperdine.eduMagister
22JRCLS@law.pepperdine.eduAusten Thompsonausten.thompson@pepperdine.eduPresident
23EnvironmentalLawSociety@law.pepperdine.eduBryce Wallgardbryce.wallgard@pepperdine.eduPresident
24SBA@law.pepperdine.eduSophie Sarchetsophie.sarchet@pepperdine.eduPresident
25MLC@law.pepperdine.eduThurgood Wynnthurgood.wynn@pepperdine.eduPresident
26TrialTeam@law.pepperdine.eduStolle Voigtstolle.voigt@pepperdine.eduPresident
27APIL@law.pepperdine.eduAlex Boutellealexandra.boutelle@pepperdine.eduPresident
28ABARepresentative@law.pepperdine.eduAllison Hillallison.j.hill@pepperdine.eduABA Student Representative
29ConsumerLawSociety@law.pepperdine.eduMathew RezvaniMathew.Rezvani@Pepperdine.eduPresident
30DRLJ@law.pepperdine.eduAmy Jichaamy.jicha@pepperdine.eduEditor in Chief
31IJM@law.pepperdine.eduAshley Koosashley.koos@pepperdine.eduCo-President
32IranianLawStudentAssociation@law.pepperdine.eduOra Zarnegarora.zarnegar@pepperdine.eduPresident
33JewishLawStudentAssociation@law.pepperdine.eduGabriel Eissakhariangabriel.eissakharian@pepperdine.eduPresident
34JBEL@law.pepperdine.eduTroy Kramertroy.kramer@pepperdine.eduEditor in Chief
35MootCourtTeam@law.pepperdine.eduEmma Sholderemma.sholder@pepperdine.eduCo-Chair
36PalmerCenterStudentBoard@law.pepperdine.eduAshley Jonesashley.j.jones@pepperdine.eduChair
37StudentMentorProgram@law.pepperdine.eduKelly Shea Delvackelly.shea@pepperdine.eduPresident
38VideoGameLawSociety@law.pepperdine.eduJustin Hungjustin.hung@pepperdine.eduPresident
39WLA@law.pepperdine.eduJaimie Harrakajaimie.harraka@pepperdine.eduPresident

Email Tips for Student Organization Leaders

With the new school year around the corner and the recent notice of student organizations’ email addresses now being live, there are two main email tips student leaders should know.

As a student leader, you will likely want to auto-forward emails to the rest of your student organization’s leadership team using filters in gmail, as well as send emails from your student organization’s email address rather than your personal email address.

Below, please find two headlines that will hyperlink you to informational Google Docs with step-by-step instructions.

Sending Emails from a Different Address

Auto-Forward Emails with Filters

For a list of student organizations and their corresponding emails, please click here.

IF YOU HAVE ANY QUESTIONS, PLEASE FEEL FREE TO CONTACT INFORMATION SERVICES AT SUPPORT@LAW.PEPPERDINE.EDU OR (310) 506-7425.

Law School Computer/Technology Recommendations

If you are just starting out at Law School, or heading back to school and looking to upgrade your system, please review the below information before purchasing your new laptop!

Nearly all Pepperdine Caruso Law Students use laptops for class, exams, and homework. While laptops are not required, they can be a very valuable tool in law school.  The following recommendations take into account services and applications that are often used in conjunction with Caruso Law classes and other curricular and extra curricular activities.

The Information Services team at Caruso Law provides assistance in configuring your laptop for the network. Please think very carefully before choosing a laptop brand or other hardware/software choice outside the recommended list, as you may be limiting your potential sources of support.

As a law student your laptop computer is a key tool.  Please keep this in mind as you think about how you will use it, the software you install on it, the websites you visit with it, the files/attachments you choose to download and where you store it when you are not using it.  You will want it to be functioning at optimum levels.  Theft, drops, malware, and other untoward variables will detract from your laptop’s ability to help you succeed in law school.

Below are the minimum Computer/Technology Recommendations:

  • Internet: Strongly recommend a rock solid internet connection with a minimum 20 Mbps down and 10 Mbps up.  This exceeds the minimum requirements for synchronous Zoom sessions (the absolute minimum is 600 kbps in both directions while recommended minimum is 1.5 mbps) but note that if you share your internet connection you will need more bandwidth to ensure a reliable, continuous connection.  Also please note that the age of your hardware (router, modem, cabling, computer) will play a significant role in reliability.
  • Manufacturer/Model: Dell Latitude Series/Apple MacBook Pro or MacBook Air
  • Display: Minimum 11” screen – for improved readability, consider 13” or larger
  • Operating System: Windows 10 /OS X 10.15 or better
  • Processor: Intel i5 Processor or faster (or equivalent AMD)
  • RAM: 8GB or higher
  • Solid State Drive (SSD): 120GB or higher
  • Integrated WiFi or WiFi adapter: Newer is often if not always better
  • Media Drives: None necessary
  • Battery Life: 4-6 hours, much longer is much better.  MORE UP TIME.
  • Spare Laptop Charger: If you plan to bring your laptop with you, keep one for home and one for travel.  If you lose one you have a spare.  NO DOWN TIME.
  • Warranty: 3 year parts/on-site labor. LESS DOWN TIME.
  • Security Lock: Don’t ever walk away from your laptop if it isn’t secured.  LESS DOWN TIME
  • Malware Protection Software: Make sure you have Anti-Malware installed.  Use the firewall that is build into your computer’s operating system.  MORE UP TIME.
  • Personal Printer: We strongly recommend HP Printers with an extra toner cartridge.  NO DOWN TIME.

The Dell Latitude series is designed for a professional enterprise user and is not what you will find in a consumer-focused retail store.  We have found these systems to be very reliable and strongly recommend them to both students and faculty for their personal computing needs.  This recommendation is not meant to dissuade you from other manufacturers or even other lines of Dell computers, however, we know this line to be a great fit for a law student who needs a solid, reliable system for three years of challenging work (plus the Bar exam).

We do not recommend tablet-based systems. Nor do we recommend netbooks or Chromebooks.  You are certainly welcome to buy them but we don’t believe they will meet your needs in law school. Essentially, you can bring any device you want to law school. However, if you want to take exams and keep pace with the challenges of law school, you should purchase a high-quality, business class laptop, not a cheap off-brand version found on sale at a big box retailer. Remember, you want a system that is reliable and will last you through completing the BAR exam. You don’t want a machine that may crash in the middle of an exam!

MacBook ProThe Pepperdine University Computer Store (an online referral site) offers generous discounts to Pepperdine University students on software (MS Office is no cost to Pepperdine students and employees) and hardware. These discounts are often more than the typical education discounts that you will find online. The Computer Store can be accessed 24/7 online.

For purchasing as an enrolled Pepperdine student, please visit the Pepperdine University IT Department’s discounts for students web page or call Pepperdine University Tech Central at (310) 506-4811.

Please note that using a computer on the University network requires that you agree to the University Computer and Network Usage policy.

Zoom and 2U Error Update: What to Do When You Can’t Log In

There have been numerous instances in which a faculty member is not able to properly access their Zoom account and receives an error notice, or gets redirected to Zoom.com.

While Zoom accounts are meant to be linked to an email designed as “username@pepperdine.edu,” for faculty who teach in the 2PEP platform and “firstname.lastname@pepperdine.edu” for instructors who teach regular on-ground courses, these accounts are getting mixed up.

Evidently, random faculty accounts that have been mixed seem to have restrictions on their settings they otherwise would not have with their proper Pepperdine account. Pepperdine and 2U are currently collaborating to fix these Zoom accounts, and we apologize for any inconvenience this may cause.

To avoid this issue:
Please access 2U’s Zoom course sessions through the 2PEP platform.
Use pepperdine.zoom.us to access all other Pepperdine sessions such as regular JD course meetings and faculty or staff meetings.

If you have any questions, please feel free to contact Information Services at support@law.pepperdine.edu or (310) 506-7425.

Using the Zoom Chrome Extension

The Zoom software offers multiple options to schedule a meeting, such as from the Zoom App (desktop or mobile), the Zoom Web Portal, or from a Zoom plugin (ChromeOutlookFirefox).

This post will go into detail on how to install the Zoom Chrome extension, specifically. The Zoom Chrome extensions allows participants to schedule or start Zoom meetings directly from Chrome, as well as schedule them from Google Calendar. You may learn more about the Zoom Chrome extension by visiting Zoom’s official documentation here, or continue reading to learn how to use and install the service.

1. To utilize the Chrome extension, you must first have the Chrome browser, which you may download here. Note that Chrome is compatible with Mac OS X 10.10 or later, and it is preferable to have the latest updated version.

2. If you are already using the Chrome browser (or if you have just finished successfully downloading it), next, you may download the Zoom Chrome extension from the Google Chrome Store by clicking here.

3. From the Chrome Store, select “Add to Chrome.”

4. A pop-up window will now appear to confirm you selection. To confirm and begin installation, select “Add extension.”

5. Shortly, you should now see the Zoom icon appear at the top of your browser menu, to the right of your search bar. Another pop-up menu will show asking whether or not you would like to sync these extension to all computers under this Google account; select your preferred choice.

6. Now, when selecting the extension’s icon, you will be asked to sign-in. To use your Pepperdine Zoom account, select “Sign In with SSO” at the bottom.

7. Next, enter your Pepperdine email address and password.

8. You will now be able to either schedule or start a meeting directly from your Chrome browser menu at any time.

9. Additionally, when logging on to the Google Calendar associated with your Pepperdine account, you may schedule any calendar event or invite as a Zoom meeting.

To do so, simply select on the time and day you would like to schedule a meeting on your calendar, and a pop-up window of details will appear. Adjust the meeting settings accordingly to fit your preferred title, date and time.

On this window, select “Make it a Zoom Meeting” on the bottom right.

10. You will now see the meeting created, alongside an automatic Zoom Meeting Link. To edit or view the details of this meeting, simply click on the scheduled event.

11. If you have shared this meeting with another individual, he or she will automatically receive an email with the Zoom Meeting invitation and link. If you would like to adjust any details on your created meeting, simply select the “Edit” pencil on the top menu of your scheduled event.

For more information on Zoom for faculty, please click here.

For more information on Zoom for students, please click here.

iClicker for Students

Welcome to iClicker for students! For an extensive tutorial on creating an account and utilizing the features iClicker has to offer our law students, please see the video below.

1. Create a student account.

In a browser, go to the iClicker website and choose “Sign In” from the top right corner and then “Student”

2. When prompted for an institution, type Law School: Pepperdine University. Ensure that you do not choose simply “Pepperdine University” as that is not the version used by Caruso School of Law.

3. Click “Next” to confirm. The prompt should indicate that you attend Law School: Pepperdine University.

4. Fill out your account information.

5. Choose a password that follows the guidelines– and don’t forget it!

6. Congrats! Your account has been created. Click sign in with the account information you have just created.

Download the iClicker Reef app from the app store to your mobile device.

7. Skip the remote registration.

8. Add a course by clicking the plus sign in the top right of your screen.

9. Under “Find your institution”, find Law School: Pepperdine University.

10. Find your course by typing in the course name. It will show up when you start typing. Then select it from the options listed.

11. Check to see the information is correct, then add the course.

12. Now, under course lists, your class should appear.

13. Note the major benefit of using iClicker: study tools. Once you enter a class, on the top toolbar region will be listed course history, statistics, and study tools to aid in tracking your progression!

Metacognition for Students

This presentation will explore Metacognition, or the awareness and understanding of one’s own thought process. In understanding the different approaches to learning, you will be able to enhance your own learning as a student.

This presentation is compiled from the information presented in Sandra McGuire’s best-selling Metacognition book, “Teach Yourself to Learn: Strategies You Can Use to Ace Any Course at Any Level”. You can buy the book here.

In this presentation, we will cover:
Linking Concepts
Bloom’s Taxonomy
The Study Cycle

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Metacognition, literally “cognition about cognition”, or “thinking about thinking” is the process of understanding how you learn and includes knowledge about when and how to use particular strategies for learning or problem-solving. This understanding can manifest in being aware of oneself, and monitoring or judging one’s level of learning.

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The purpose of this presentation is to explain some strategies and self-evaluation techniques to equip you, as a student, realize your personal learning patterns and objectives.

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Remember: for highest efficiency, choose one or two techniques that you can feasibly implement into a studying routine. There is a lot covered in this presentation; see if there are one or two ways you can implement metacognition in your own academic life.

 Short-term benefits include:

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Increased metacognition awareness has been proven to massively improve test scores.

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This is not a one-off phenomenon; building strong learning habits is a continuous process that will continue to benefit you long-term.

The first metacognition strategy is linking concepts:

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To illustrate this concept, follow this exercise, and have a pen or pencil and paper ready. There will be a timer set for 45 seconds. On the next slide, count all the vowels you see until time runs out.

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Now, try to write down as many words as you can remember from the previous slide. If you’d like to calculate your score in percentage divide the number you remember by 15, and multiply by 100. The average is 3 phrases remembered, or 20%; did you beat the average?

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Looking at the list again, try to find the underlying pattern that orders the group.

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Now, repeat the exercise again- you will be given 45 seconds.

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 Did your average improve?

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This exercise illustrated the strategy “linking concepts”, in particular focusing on the overall goal. When the goal is clearly set (memorize the list) to match the expected outcome (write as many words as you can recall), the outcome is much improved.

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Secondly, and implementing a holistic, pattern-driven strategy helped to make the learning process familiar. By linking the words to numerical order, it was easier to recall the words in the exercise. In academia, the “linking concepts” approach remains relevant; connecting content to the overall goal, and making content relatable to things familiar to the student helps to format the learning experience to the student. 

For example, you may try to link the content or your readings to something you have encountered in everyday life, thus making the learning process tailored to your own experiences.

The second strategy is Bloom’s Taxonomy:

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Bloom’s taxonomy is a quantitative, measurable hierarchy. Each level of learning builds on the next, and to understand which level you are at versus which level you need to be at for the goals of the class is vital.

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The first stage is remembering, essentially rote memorization. The second is understanding the terms, characterized by the ability to paraphrase the content.

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The third is applying, where you can take the information you’ve understood and use it in new contexts that you have not seen before. Fourth is analyzing, where you can break the concept down into parts, and examine the constitution or structure of the concept.

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Fifth is evaluating, where you can take the concept you’ve learned and compare, contrast, and judge influences and competing ideals based on your knowledge of the concept. Lastly, sixth creating: in this stage, you are able to solve problems originally, building off of the knowledge of the concept.

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Differing from the buy-in to metacognition, which many view as simply raising grades, Bloom’s taxonomy challenges you to truly understand the material, identify how you, personally, interact with material, assess what you know, and shift study habits to engage in deeper learning.

After evaluating where you are on the taxonomy, how do you move higher, out of levels of memorization and into levels of deep comprehension? Use the study cycle!

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The cycle consists of 5 steps: Preview, attend class, review, intense study sessions, and assessment.

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The preview stage happens before class, where you skim over notes or completed homework to ascertain the learning objectives for class that day, and any questions you may have.

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The second stage is attendance; go to class, no matter what, and taking meaningful notes.

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Directly after class, you should review main concepts learned that day and review by reading over notes and answering questions.

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The fourth step is engaging in short study increments where you implement metacognition techniques.

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Periodically, you should pause and make sure that you fully understand the material you have studied. You may try assessing their stage in Bloom’s taxonomy; are you simply in the memorizing stage, or higher in the evaluating stage?

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In college, the level of material retention necessary to succeed in a class is higher than in high school. You should be aware of the Bloom’s stage they need to be at to succeed; typically, you should be at the analysis or synthesis stage.

Next is a model of the study cycle when applied to reading.

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As the student, you should be able to identify the questions the instructor needs to you answer before reading the text; skim the reading broadly first to understand the topics that will be covered in the reading.

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When reading the actual text itself, you should not go straight from beginning to end, instead you should read in chunks to fully digest the information in a feasible manner.

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It is vital that you attend class and take physical, hand-written notes, engaging completely with the material while in class.

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Homework should be done first without notes or a guide, and used as an assessment to see how well you understand the material covered in readings or class.

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In summary, using metacognitive strategies is deeply beneficial in you understand how you individually learn best, and how to format your study and class practices to master material. 

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Thank you for your interest and attention!

If you have any questions, please feel free to contact Information Services at support@law.pepperdine.edu or (310) 506-7425.

How the Brain Works

Here, we examine author and molecular biologist Dr. John Medina’s “Brain Rules,” a popular book on implementing brain science to classroom and professional dynamics. Medina lists 12 fundamental “brain rules” (what scientists know for sure about how our brains work), and many presented points are incredibly pertinent to molding the ideal learning environment.

The way our collective brains as a species have evolved is a truly fascinating and ongoing event. Possessing a deeper understanding of the way our minds function on both a mass and individual level allows us to hone our cognitive strengths, as well as revolve our routines to our benefit.

Separating the analysis between students and faculty, below are a few key takeaways for both sides of the classroom that are directly related to fostering a learning space that may maximize educational efficiency and retention.

Key Takeaways for Students

Rule #1: Exercise Boosts Brain Power
Exercise improves cognition for two reasons:
1. Exercise increases oxygen flow into the brain, which reduces brain-bound free radicals. One of the most interesting findings of the past few decades is that an increase in oxygen is always accompanied by an uptick in mental sharpness.2. Exercise acts directly on the molecular machinery of the brain itself. It increases neurons’ creation, survival, and resistance to damage and stress.

Rule #7: Sleep well, think well.
Sleep must be important because we spend 1/3 of our lives doing it! Loss of sleep hurts attention, executive function, working memory, mood, quantitative skills, logical reasoning, and even motor dexterity. Taking a nap might make you more productive. In one study, a 26-minute nap improved NASA pilots’ performance by 34 percent!

Rule #3: Every brain is wired differently.
What YOU do and learn in life physically changes what your brain looks like – it literally rewires it. We used to think there were just 7 categories of intelligence. But categories of intelligence may number more than 7 billion—roughly the population of the world. Learn which learning style is best for you, personally, and customize your studying style to learn effectively.

Rule #5: Repeat to remember.
Improve your memory by elaborately encoding it during its initial moments. Many of us have trouble remembering names. If at a party you need help remembering Mary, it helps to repeat internally more information about her. “Mary is wearing a blue dress and my favorite color is blue.” It may seem counterintuitive at first but study after study shows it improves your memory.

Key Takeaways for Faculty

Rule #4: We Don’t Pay Attention to Boring Things.
For instructors, it’s important to note that boredom is less of a matter of determination, but more of a matter of evolution. The topics and delivery methods that students pay attention to are profoundly influenced by predictive memory. Try to open main ideas and lectures with emotional and relevant anecdotes, or something attention grabbing to capture the students’ interests in seconds. Typically, an individual can maintain attention for only 10 minutes, and then requires a break and second boost of attention to restart the clock.

Rules #5 and #6: Repeat to Remember, Remember to Repeat.
Memories are very volatile. The human brain can only retain around seven pieces of information for less than 30 seconds; this is crucial for powerpoint presentations in terms of not overwhelming your audience with multiple facts on one slide. If an instructor would like to extend information retention to a few minutes or even an hour or two, the information must be consistently re-exposed to students in specifically times intervals through either examples, practice or checkpoint summaries.

Rule #10: Vision Trumps all other Senses.
The book describes the interconnection between sense and memories as a “learning link,” stating that multi-sensory environments will always lead to a better learning outcome. The human brain is incredible at remembering pictures, so to hear information presented alongside a visual stimulant will increase a student’s memory retention by 55 percent. It is also important to note that, during presentations, interpreting pictures is more efficient than interpreting text in terms of brain functionality.

Rule #8: Stressed Brains Do Not Learn the Same Way.
It is important to pay attention to the classroom dynamics that are created amongst peers and between the faculty and students. If an individual does not feel safe–whether that be physically or emotionally–he or she may not perform as well. A student may become isolated if they feel misunderstood by a teacher or disconnected with their teaching methods.

Rule #3: Every Brain is Wired Differently.
Lastly, it is essential to understand that every student enters the classroom with their own personally built set of developmental strengths and stress, short and long term memories, and overall varying levels of cognitive function. Every brain is wired differently, so it may behoove an instructor to attempt to integrate different pedagogical techniques to see what is best for the majority, or place separate, special attention to individuals who may require or seek other methods of learning and engagement.

Thank you for your interest and attention!

If you have any questions, please feel free to contact Information Services at support@law.pepperdine.edu or (310) 506-7425.

Alumni Email? Get your new email account! With benefits!

Hurray! You’ve graduated from Pepperdine Caruso School of Law! The last thing on your mind is your Pepperdine Email account, but there are some things you need to know…

  • COVID-19 NOTE: Student email accounts, WaveNet, and other network-related resources are governed by university policy and managed by the university IT department.Typically, student email accounts, WaveNet access, printing, Zoom, etc. would be deactivated 90 days after the 15th of the month following the date of graduation.In these unprecedented circumstances, this date is being pushed further out.  We do not yet have a fixed date for this but it is presently set to be 90 days after commencement. That’s the graduation ceremony, not the official graduation date which for Spring 2020 is 5/15/2020.

    At some point, recent graduates’ student email accounts will be deactivated by the university. When the commencement date is set, recent graduates will receive automated notifications in their student email inboxes 90, 60 and 30 days before account deactivation.

  • After graduation a process starts that begins with your status changing from student to alumnus.  This process involves a file transfer that takes place sometimes several days to a few weeks after graduation.  Sure, you have the diploma but the system doesn’t recognize you as an alumnus until that file is transferred from the student system to the alumni system. Typically this takes place about a month after the date of your graduation.  That’s when all the automated stuff starts up.
  • On the fifteenth day of the month immediately after your graduation date you will get an email to your student email account.  This email will give you the instructions and an important link you will need to setup your alumni email account… but you needn’t wait for that note, you can do it NOW by going here.
  • Note that student email accounts are disabled 90 days after the student’s last enrolled semester (90 days from the time of your entry into the alumni system — typically less than a month after Graduation day).
  • Once an account is deactivated the data/emails in that account it is not recoverable.

emailBut there’s good news. You’re an alumnus now!  Alumni may obtain a free, email account through Pepperdine’s Alumni Association. You can find more information on Alumni Email at this website.

Part of this process also includes instructions on how to easily migrate your Pepperdine Google Drive contents to a new Alumni Google Drive account!  The best benefit? UNLIMITED STORAGE!

After your student email address expires, no mail will be received at your student address. To make a smooth transition, the Alumni Association recommends:

  1. Set up your new alumni e-mail address immediately when you get that email noted above.
  2. Forward your mail in Wavenet to a new email address — that new alumni address or another one you prefer. (Note that forwarding will only work up until your student email account is suspended.)
  3. Set up an out-of-office message in your Pepperdine Student Email (accessed through Wavenet) account informing all your contacts of your graduation and of your new email address. Log into Wavenet click on Options, and then update your Out of Office Assistant.

Examplify Troubleshooting: Clearing Registration

If an exam is not appearing for downloading purposes in your Examplify account, you may need to clear your Examplify registration and log back in. Please follow the directions below:

*Note that you must be connected to internet in order to see the mock exam as available to download.

  1. Open Examplify and navigate to the Home Menu in the top right corner of your screen.

2. Select Settings from the drop-down menu.

3. You will be directed to a clear registration page; click on the green Clear Registration button.

4. To confirm your cleared registration, click the Clear Registration button again.

5. Finally, log back in to your Examplify account, and your exam should show up as available to download.

Please review our Examsoft Basics page and the Examplify Spring Final Guide page below for more information:

If you have any questions, please feel free to contact Information Services at support@law.pepperdine.edu or (310) 506-7425.