Institutes and Centers
Aging and Longevity Law Institute
The Aging and Longevity Law Institute (ALLI) is designed to provide members of the bench and bar, law students, professionals from other disciplines and members of the community with the information, tools, and resources required to address the legal needs of the approximately 100 million Americans that are 50 years of age and older.
The Institute for Land Use and Sustainable Development Law is dedicated to the research, education, and training in land use and sustainable development law. Land use and sustainability law literally shapes where we work and live – by providing a key means for addressing some of Long Island’s most pressing social concerns, including climate change and natural disaster resiliency; the creation of thriving urban centers and main streets affordable housing; and the management of water resources, including stormwater, wastewater, and drinking water.
The Jewish Law Institute at Touro College Jacob D. Fuchsberg Law Center offers a scholarly and intellectual framework for the academic study of the Jewish legal experience. Under the direction of Professor Samuel J. Levine, the Institute acts as a center for the study and teaching of Jewish law throughout the United States, bringing together leading scholars, teachers, and lawyers, and serving as a clearinghouse for new ideas and independent research. The primary goal of the Jewish Law Institute is to explore the relevance of the Jewish legal tradition to American legal scholarship and legal education. Toward that goal, the Institute offers courses in Jewish law and conducts special programs of research, publications, and lectures. Reaching out to the broader community, the Jewish Law Institute assists other universities and law schools by advising professors who wish to teach courses in Jewish Law,and providing sample syllabi. The Institute is also closely involved in developing and expanding Touro Law Center’s permanent Judaica Collection, which serves as a vital resource for Rabbis, scholars, and the community at-large, as well as the Law Center’s Mobile Judaica Collection, which is loaned to law schools across the country that wish to offer courses in Jewish law.