As a way to remember and celebrate the FSU Law charter class, the "Class of 1966" was created in 1990. The individuals inducted into this class are non-alums who donate countless hours toward helping our students in various ways, including preparing for Moot Court and Mock Trial competitions, teaching courses and providing valuable work experiences. Also in 1990, a pro bono graduation requirement went into effect. To satisfy the requirement, which is still in effect today, all degree-seeking students must complete a minimum of 20 hours of pro bono work as a condition of graduation. The requirement was proposed by Professor Steven Goldstein, who suggested law schools have a duty to prepare students to understand the unique obligations of the legal profession and have a responsibility to instill a sense of professionalism in their students. In April 1990, the College of Law commencement keynote was given by the Honorable Lawton Chiles, Jr. His visit to campus was the year after he served in the U.S. Senate, while he was running for Florida governor. Chiles served as U.S. senator from 1971 to 1989 and as governor from 1991 to 1998.