This chapter discusses the SCJ as a case study to demonstrate how co-creation between academics and students can challenge both the neoliberal values that are increasingly entrenched in higher education and some key principles underpinning co-creation that support those neoliberal values. The practice of co-creation, or partnership between students and teaching staff, is an increasingly popular expression of the move away from teacher-centred learning towards students taking greater ownership of their learning experience. The Adelaide Law School’s Sentencing and Criminal Justice (SCJ) elective invites students to partner with staff as co-creators in the development of curriculum and assessment and the delivery of course content. However, the turn towards student-centred learning was only brief and small group teaching lasted only five years in some law schools. In terms of teaching pedagogy, Thornton argues that Australian law schools have reverted to ‘talk and chalk – albeit that the chalk has been replaced with PowerPoint’.