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By James Bach
In 1982, when I was still in high school, I read an article in Time Magazine about teenagers who worked as programmers. The article inspired me to quit school and go to work as a programmer, too. I’m writing about that as part of my book about self-education without self-discipline.
Anyway, one of the kids mentioned in that article was Eugene Volokh, who eventually went to law school and is now a professor at UCLA. Looking at his website, I stumbled into an article where he applies ideas from software testing to teaching law.
Check it out.
Volokh’s ideas are especially familiar to me, because Cem Kaner has often told me about how his ideas about scenario testing owe much to his legal training, where reasoning through the implications of complex hypothetical cases is a fundamental part of the curriculum.

Source: http://www.satisfice.com/blog/archives/121

Category: Testing Culture

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