Conflict and Integration: Comparative Law in the World Today, The 40th Anniversary of the Institute of Comparative Law in Japan, Chuo University, 1988.
During the nineteen sixties, it was provincial governments rather than lawyers or their professional societies, which determined that there would be a significant increase in the number of places for Jaw students at Canadian universities. Formula-funding programmes (in place in several provinces) along with a growing demand for law degrees stimulated government- funded universities to open their doors to students seeking a legal education and ultimately entrance to the legal profession. Prior to the late seventies, little opposition was encountered from the profession to its loss of control of the supply of lawyers. The economic recession, combined with the growth in the number of practicing lawyers, created awareness of the three fold increase in full-time places at Canadian universities for law students. T he last decade has seen stagnation in the number of Jaw students with little likelihood of further growth.
Zemans, Frederick H., "The Changed Legal Profession: Who Has Control of the Market for Legal Services?" (1988). Articles & Book Chapters. 2722.