A survey conducted as part of this project reveals that law schools generally require their students to have an upperclass writing experience taught or supervised by non-writing tenured or tenure-track faculty. These teachers currently bear the responsibility for assigning, supervising, reviewing, and evaluating most of the writing by upperclass students, either through substantive seminars or independent study projects. In almost all schools there is no major curricular planning, systematic instruction, faculty training, or institutional support for upperclass writing.
Lissa Griffin, Teaching Upperclass Writing: Everything You Always Wanted to Know but Were Afraid to Ask, 34 Gonz. L. Rev. 45 (1999), http://digitalcommons.pace.edu/lawfaculty/473/.