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Home / JDs Rising / Free websites to help your research
The Internet is full of free places to do your work. Here's a few.

Free websites to help your research

The Internet is full of free places to do your work. Here's a few.

About Francis Rojas

Francis practices in the areas of employment and labor law. She focuses on helping workers who have experienced employment discrimination, harassment and retaliation. In addition, Francis counsels workers who have experienced wage and hour violations. Francis also advises workers in union organizing campaigns and assists unions with contract enforcement. She graduated from William Mitchell College of Law in 2008 and has a B.A. in Psychology and Sociology from Augsburg College. While in law school, Francis interned with the Equal Employment Opportunity Commission. She also helped individuals and non-profit organizations through the William Mitchell Civil Advocacy Clinic and the Tax Planning Clinic. Francis was born in Bogotá, Colombia and is fluent in Spanish. Francis also speaks Japanese, French, Arabic, and German.

One comment

  1. Google Scholar is also good for case law research. The search functionality is good and it has a few decades worth of case law from the federal courts and all 50 states. It also has a rudimentary “cited by” feature. It obviously isn’t Westlaw or Lexis, but it’s a decent substitute if you need something fast and free.

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