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  • 02 Oct 2015 3:05 PM | Laura McNally-Levine (Administrator)

    The University of District of Columbia, David A. Clarke School of Law (UDC-DCSL) invites applications for a tenure track law

    professor to direct the Low-Income Taxpayer Clinic (LITC) beginning July 16, 2016 and continuing through the academic year 2016-2017. We will consider exceptionally talented applicants at the assistant professor level. Candidates must demonstrate a record of strong academic performance and excellent potential for scholarly achievement. Relevant experience and a demonstrated potential for outstanding clinical teaching is expected. The salary for the position is $94,600 plus benefits.

    The UDC David A. Clarke School of Law Low-Income Taxpayer Clinic provides students with hands-on experience representing taxpayers who have active tax controversies pending with the IRS and in U.S. Tax Court. Students represent low-income residents referred to the clinic by the IRS and various local non-profit and advocacy organizations. Tax controversy cases include Earned Income Tax Credit (EITC) examinations, tax return audits resulting in tax deficiencies, and the denial of various credits, including the Child Tax Credit and Additional Child Tax Credit. The LITC also conducts a variety of tax outreach events in the community to advise District residents of their rights and responsibilities as taxpayers.

    UDC-DCSL is one of only six American Bar Association accredited law schools at Historically Black Colleges and Universities, and is the nation’s only urban, public land grant university. UDC-DCSL has a three-part statutory mission:

     to recruit and enroll students from groups underrepresented at the bar,

     to provide a well-rounded theoretical and practical legal education that will

    enable students to be effective and ethical advocates, and

     to represent the legal needs of low-income residents through the School's legal clinics.

    The School of Law has been a leader in experiential and clinical education for more than 40 years beginning with its predecessor Antioch School of Law. Every student completes two 350 hour clinical courses, as well as forty hours of community service. UDC-DCSL offers nine legal clinics in the following areas: juvenile and special education; housing and consumer; general practice; community development; legislation; low-income taxpayer; government accountability; immigration and human rights and criminal defense.

    UDC-DCSL is recognized for its commitment to diversity and to clinical education. The Law School ranked 7th in the nation in Law School Clinical Programs (US News and World Report, 2015); 2nd most diverse law school in the U.S. (US News and World Report, 2015); 1st most chosen by older students (Princeton Review, 2014); 2nd most diverse faculty (Princeton Review, 2014); 8th best environment for minority  students (Princeton Review, 2014); 8th most liberal students (Princeton Review, 2014); and Top 20 most innovative law school (PreLaw Magazine, 2012).

    Although we will accept applications until the position is filled, we strongly encourage interested applicants to submit applications immediately. Interested candidates should send a cover letter and resume. UDC-DCSL has a strong commitment to diversity among its faculty and encourages applications from minorities and women.

    Contact: Professor Andrew G. Ferguson, Co-Chair, Faculty Appointments Committee, University of the District of Columbia, David A. Clarke School of Law, 4200 Connecticut Avenue, N.W., Washington, D.C. 20008. (email: to Faculty Secretary, Ms. Camille V’Estres –

  • 02 Oct 2015 2:37 PM | Laura McNally-Levine (Administrator)

    Boston College Law School invites applications for full-time Legal Reasoning, Research, and Writing faculty to teach Law Practice I and Law Practice II, a new two-semester course sequence that replaces our current first-year LRR&W course.  Law Practice I, a graded three-credit course, uses simulated problems to teach professional skills in legal problem solving, including legal analysis, legal research, fact analysis, and oral and written communication. Law Practice II, a graded two-credit course, focuses on development of legal writing skills.  

    Candidates must have a degree from an accredited law school, excellent writing and analytical skills, a strong academic record, and experience in law practice or a judicial clerkship.  Teaching experience is preferred.  The position, which will begin August 1, 2016, may lead to a form of security reasonably similar to tenure.  A tenure track appointment may be possible, depending on qualifications and experience of the successful candidate. 

    Boston College is an Affirmative Action/Equal Opportunity Employer and does not discriminate on the basis of race, color, sex, age, religion, ancestry, national origin, sexual orientation, disability, veteran status, or any other classification protected under federal, state or local law.  We strongly encourage women, minorities and others who would enrich the diversity of our academic community to apply. To learn more about how BC supports diversity and inclusion throughout the university please visit the Office of Institutional Diversity at Boston College Law School, part of a Jesuit, Catholic university, is located in Newton, Massachusetts, just outside Boston.

    To apply, please send a statement of interest and resume with three references by email to Professor Mark Spiegel at  Applications will be accepted until the position is filled.

  • 01 Oct 2015 9:39 AM | Laura McNally-Levine (Administrator)

    The Environmental and Natural Resources Law Clinic (ENRLC) is pleased to invite eligible candidates to apply for a two-year Clinic Fellow position from June 1, 2016 through May 31, 2018. The fellowship combines the opportunity to obtain an LLM degree in Environmental Law from one of the leading environmental law programs in the nation with the opportunity to work with experienced environmental attorneys and students in a clinic focused on public interest cases. The fellowship includes a full tuition waiver and a stipend of approximately $35,000 to cover living expenses.

    In addition to pursuing the LLM, the Clinic Fellow is expected to work at least 20 hours per week in the ENRLC. The Fellow will serve as a part-time staff attorney, with significant responsibility for one or more ENRLC cases or projects. The Clinic Fellow will work closely with the ENRLC Director and other faculty and staff to represent clients and supervise student clinicians.

    All fellowship materials should be sent to and must include a clear reference to the fellowship. Electronic submissions are preferred. If unable to send electronically, please send materials to:

    Vermont Law School Admissions Office

    ENRLC Fellowship

    PO Box 96

    South Royalton, VT 05068


    JD from an ABA accredited law school

    Excellent legal analysis and writing, interpersonal, and communication skills

    Commitment to teaching in a clinical setting and fostering students' professional development

    Demonstrated commitment to environmental protection and public interest law through prior employment, volunteer work, internships or clinical experience is preferred

    Admission to the LLM in Environmental Law program at Vermont Law School (application for LLM admission can occur concurrently with application for Clinic Fellow position and the same references can be used for both applications)

    Willingness to travel regionally and work with clients at night and on weekends


    All candidates must submit an application for the LLM in Environmental Law. Vermont Law School prefers applicants to apply through the Law School Admission Council. Candidates may also apply directly to Vermont Law School through the online application. 

    Apply online through LSAC:

    Apply online through the Vermont Law School Application:

    In addition to the LLM application requirements please submit the following:

    Cover letter describing applicant’s interest in the position and relevant experience

    Additional writing sample

    At least three references


    The deadline for completed applications and submission of fellowship materials is January 15, 2016. 


    Fellowship candidates will be forwarded to the ENRLC shortly after the deadline. Fellowship offers will be made by February 15. Finalists will be expected to respond within three business days. The fellowship term begins on June 1.

  • 30 Sep 2015 11:40 PM | Laura McNally-Levine (Administrator)

    The Yale Information Society Project is now accepting applications for an Abrams Clinical Fellowship beginning in July 2016. The Abrams Clinical Fellow will help run the Media Freedom and Information Access Clinic (MFIA). Experience in the fields of media law, First Amendment, FOIA, Internet law, or intellectual property law is preferred.

    The MFIA Clinic is a program of the Abrams Institute for Freedom of Expression. Made possible by a gift from Floyd Abrams, one of the country’s leading First Amendment experts, the mission of the Institute is to bring free expression theory into practice. The Abrams Institute is administered by the Yale Information Society Project (ISP). Both the ISP and the Abrams Institute are directed by Knight Professor of Constitutional Law and the First Amendment Jack Balkin.

    About the Abrams Clinical Fellowship

    The Abrams Institute seeks lawyers who have at least two years of practice (or equivalent experience) and want to pursue a career working on digital-age free expression and transparency issues in private practice, in the public sector, or in the legal academy. The fellowship allows young lawyers to gain hands-on experience litigating cutting edge issues, to work on legal scholarship and policy advocacy, and to participate in the intellectual life of the Yale ISP. The Fellow’s functions include:

    - Assuming overall responsibility for selected cases on the MFIA Clinic docket and supervising Yale law students in the Clinic; 

    - Teaching a number of substantive and skill-based sessions each semester

    - Assisting the Clinic’s intake process and shaping its docket;

    - Supervising summer law student interns at the Clinic and covering Clinic cases during semester breaks;

    Coordinating the Freedom of Expression Scholars Conference hosted each Spring by the Abrams Institute; and

    - Participating actively in the scholarly activities of the ISP, which includes regular academic lunches, workshops, conferences, and talks. Fellows typically produce at least one piece of publishable academic scholarship during the year.

    Fellows must live in the New Haven area during their fellowship. The fellowship starts on July 1st and lasts for one year, renewable for a second year, with a salary of $60,000. Fellows also receive health benefits and access to university facilities, as well as a travel budget.

    About the MFIA Clinic

    The Clinic’s mission is to promote democracy by increasing government transparency, defending the essential work of news gatherers, and protecting freedom of expression. The Clinic provides pro bono legal services to journalists, pursues impact litigation, and engages in policy analysis on issues of freedom of speech and effective government oversight. 

    Yale students are involved in all aspects of Clinic work; they interact with clients, conduct research, draft pleadings, and appear in court. The Clinic is co-directed by David Schulz, Yale Clinical Lecturer and media attorney and by Professor Jack Balkin.

    Since its founding in 2009, the MFIA Clinic has achieved successes for a wide range of clients: from individual journalists at start up websites, to major news organizations such as The New York Times, The Guardian and Pro Publica, as well as from individual civil rights activists to international rights organizations such as Human Rights Watch. The Clinic’s diverse docket is currently organized into four broad areas: 

    1.      Government Transparency: Lawsuits seeking to compel disclosure of information vital to government oversight, such as asserting the public’s right to information about the Trans-Pacific Partnership negotiations, the regulation of Internet infrastructure in New York City, and the use of dangerous x-ray technology by the NYPD

    2.      Constitutional Access: Lawsuits seeking to enforce and expand the First Amendment access right, including litigation in Arizona and Missouri asserting aconstitutional right of access to information about drugs used in lethal injection executions.

    3.      National Security: Lawsuits asserting rights to information critical to oversight of our nation’s security policies, such as moving to compel the Foreign Intelligence Surveillance Court to make its substantive opinions public, and fighting for limits on the extent to which those who receive national security investigative demands may be gagged from discussing the government’s actions.

    4.      Twenty-First Century Newsgathering: Lawsuits addressing issues that will shape the ability of journalists to gather news in the digital age, dealing with issues such as privacy, use of new technologies to promote transparency, government regulation of Internet infrastructure, and related concerns.

    The MFIA website provides more detail about the Clinic’s current caseload.


    Applications should be submitted by December 15, 2015. Application materials should include:

    ·         A one to five page statement describing the applicant’s interest in the fellowship, relevant practice experience, and proposed agenda for scholarship;

    ·         A copy of the applicant’s resume;

    ·         A law school (and any graduate school) transcript;

    ·         The name and contact information of at least three references; and

    ·         At least one sample of recent legal writing, preferably a brief or memorandum.

    **Please indicate clearly in the application materials that you are applying for the Abrams Clinical Fellowship**

    For further information, please feel free to contact MFIA Clinic Co-Director David Schulz at sends e-mail).

    Application materials should be sent (in electronic form) to Heather Branch sends e-mail).

  • 30 Sep 2015 11:31 PM | Laura McNally-Levine (Administrator)

    Boston University and MIT have joined forces to launch a new program in Entrepreneurship, Intellectual Property and Cyber Law. As part of this program Boston University School of Law is seeking to hire a full-time director to lead the establishment of, and to supervise students in, a Technology and Cyber Law clinic.  The clinic will be operated in collaboration with MIT and the clients will be MIT students.

    The Technology and Cyber Law Clinic director will be expected to work closely with the director of the recently established Entrepreneurship and IP Clinic. The Technology and Cyber Law clinic will provide counselling and guidance to assist student innovators to comply with laws and regulations, and respond to cease-and-desist letters and notice-and-take-down orders based on: telecommunications, privacy, data security, intellectual property, and related laws. Depending on capacity, the clinic may also provide MIT students with limited litigation and dispute resolution-related assistance. Law students in the Technology and Cyber Law Clinic will have full responsibility for all aspects of the matters they are assigned, under the supervision of the director and pro-bono attorneys who may volunteer to assist in various specialty areas. The ideal candidate for this position will be a skilled supervisor and a seasoned attorney with litigation experience relevant to cyber law matters, experience counseling clients in practical problem-solving, and openness to the new and unusual that is inherent in innovation. As the person principally responsible for the establishment and operation of the clinic, the successful candidate must also have excellent managerial skills. In addition to student supervision, the position entails developing and teaching a clinic seminar focused on conveying the skills needed for cyber law work and the knowledge required to handle assigned matters. This position is a non-tenure track Clinical Instructor, and the initial two-year contract is subject to renewal depending on funding.

    Boston University School of Law is committed to faculty diversity and welcomes expressions of interest from diverse applicants.

    Applicants should send a letter of interest and a resume before December 1, 2015 to Professor Michael Meurer, Chair Appointments Subcommittee, Boston University School of Law, 765 Commonwealth Avenue, Boston, Massachusetts 02215. Email applications are encouraged and should be sent to with a subject line “Technology and Cyber Law Clinic Search”.

  • 29 Sep 2015 10:45 AM | Laura McNally-Levine (Administrator)

    The University of Michigan Law School is seeking to hire a clinical faculty member with a background in child welfare law to teach in its Child Advocacy Law Clinic (CALC) starting next academic year.

    Students in Michigan’s Child Advocacy Law Clinic represent children, parents and other parties in child welfare proceedings.  Created in 1976, CALC has represented thousands of families involved in the child-welfare system and has trained thousands of students who now serve in leadership positions in nonprofit organizations, state and local government agencies, and private firms.

    The successful applicant will have significant experience representing children or parents in child welfare cases and a demonstrated commitment to excellence in clinical teaching.  Prior clinical or other legal teaching experience (including clinic administration), and scholarship or scholarly potential are highly desirable. Candidates must hold a J.D. degree and be eligible for licensure in Michigan. 

    This is a contractual appointment that can lead to Michigan’s version of clinical tenure. Clinical faculty are initially appointed to a 3-year contract which will be renewed for a second term if the candidate demonstrates the potential to meet the standards for a presumptively renewable 7-year contract. They are considered for promotion to that presumptively renewable contract near the end of their second 3-year term.  Clinical faculty have 9-month academic year appointments and are eligible for summer financial support for case coverage, special projects and writing.  They have governance rights that closely parallel tenured and tenure track faculty.  Michigan’s faculty salaries and benefits are extremely competitive.

    Questions can be directed to Associate Dean David Santacroce at or 734-763-4319. The application deadline is October 23, 2015.  Applicants should send a letter of interest and résumé to:

    John W. Lemmer

    Experiential Education Business Administrator

    The University of Michigan Law School

    701 S. State Street

    Ann Arbor, MI 48109-1215

    The University of Michigan is an equal opportunity employer.

  • 26 Sep 2015 3:43 PM | Laura McNally-Levine (Administrator)

    Yale Law School invites applications for a full-time faculty director of clinical courses in the area of environmental law and policy. The position, which will be at the rank of Clinical Associate Professor or Clinical Professor of Law, will begin on July 1, 2016.

    Yale Law School has a long and proud history of faculty, student, and alumni engagement with environmental, energy, and natural resources law and policy. In addition to its existing Environmental Protection Clinic, the Law School is home to the Yale Center for Environmental Law & Policy, an interdisciplinary research center. The Law School also offers a joint JD-MEM degree with the Yale School of Forestry & Environmental Studies, has many student organizations relating to environmental law, and hosts the annual New Directions in Environmental Law Conference.

    As a member of the full-time law faculty, the director will plan, build, and manage the teaching, service, and research mission of environmental clinical offerings at Yale Law School. Duties of the director will include classroom teaching; supervision of law students and, where appropriate, non-law students; participation in activities related to the Law School’s environmental law program; administrative duties relating to environmental clinical offerings; community outreach and fundraising; and participation in faculty governance of the Law School. The candidate hired for the position will have the opportunity to shape the direction of both the existing Environmental Protection Clinic and future environmental clinical offerings.

    It is anticipated that the director will join the Yale Law faculty as a full-time Associate Clinical Professor of Law with the potential for promotion to Clinical Professor of Law. If appropriate under the circumstances, alternative arrangements such as a visiting faculty position prior to consideration for appointment as Clinical Professor of Law may be offered. If not currently a member, admission to the State Bar of Connecticut will be required before the end of the first year of full-time appointment. Salary is commensurate with experience.

    Applicants should have a J.D. degree or its equivalent and a minimum of two to five years of relevant experience. In addition to a record of, or demonstrated potential for, clinical teaching, advocacy, and intellectual engagement, the ideal candidate will have: previous practice experience in environmental law or advocacy; previous experience teaching, training, and supervising students in a clinical or experiential learning setting; published research or creative applied work on environmental law and policy; excellent supervisory and communication skills; the ability to work effectively with students, clients, and other constituents; and an interest in developing clinical experiences for students within a community that supports interdisciplinary collaboration and innovative, passionate teaching.

    To apply, please submit a letter of interest, resume, and list of three references to Professor Douglas Kysar, Co-Chair, Clinical Appointments Committee, at Please write “Environmental Law Clinic Application” in the subject line of the email. Review of applications will begin October 1, 2015 and continue until the position is filled. Applications submitted prior to December 31, 2015 will receive full consideration.

    More information about clinical legal education at Yale Law School can be found at:; more information about the environmental law program at Yale Law School can be found at

    Yale University considers applicants for employment without regard to, and does not discriminate on the basis of, an individual's sex, race, color, religion, age, disability, status as a veteran, or national or ethnic origin; nor does Yale discriminate on the basis of sexual orientation or gender identity or expression.

  • 26 Sep 2015 3:38 PM | Laura McNally-Levine (Administrator)

    West Virginia University College of Law is seeking candidates to serve as Director of the Entrepreneurship and Innovation Law Clinic (EILC) (tenure-track/tenure or teaching faculty).  Candidates for the EILC Director position should have expertise in business and commercial law, entrepreneurship, and/or intellectual property (with particular focus on Trademark and Patent Law), and be willing to work with other entrepreneurship centers and experts at WVU.  The EILC provides legal services to start-up companies, small businesses, non-profits, and individuals, and it plays a vital role in economic development and job creation in the region.  Additional information about the EILC is available online at

    WVU Law is committed to building a multicultural and inclusive work force that includes diversity in race, ethnicity, gender, sexual orientation, religion, military service, disabilities, social background, and experience. Appointment and rank will be commensurate with qualifications and experience.

    Please address applications to Appointments Committee Chair Robert Bastress, West Virginia University College of Law, P.O. Box 6130, Morgantown, WV 26506-6130, or via email to  Clinicians Valena Beety and Marjorie McDiarmid are also on the Appointments Committee and they are both happy to speak with potential applicants with any questions.  They can be reached at and 

  • 22 Sep 2015 5:36 PM | Laura McNally-Levine (Administrator)

    Yale Law School established the Liman Program in 1997 to honor its 1957 graduate, Arthur Liman. The Liman Program funds post-graduate and summer fellowships; teaches classes at Yale Law School; convenes an annual colloquium; and undertakes research projects related to access to justice and the criminal justice system in particular. This work reflects the commitments of Arthur Liman, who graduated from Yale Law School in 1957 and who, before his death in 1997, was a partner at Paul, Weiss, Rifkind, Wharton & Garrison, and served as chief counsel to the New York State Special Commission on Attica Prison; President of the Legal Aid Society of New York and of the Neighborhood Defender Services of Harlem; Chair of the Legal Action Center in New York City; and Chair of the New York State Capital Defender’s Office. 

     Since its inception, the Liman Program has grown — from one post-graduate Yale Law School Fellow to now more than 8-12 annually, for a total of 108 Law School graduate Fellows including this year’s group.  In addition, the Liman Program helps to support summer Fellows at Barnard, Brown, Harvard, Princeton, Spelman, Stanford, and Yale. Many Liman Fellows – past and current – work on criminal justice, prisoners’ rights, immigration detention, workers’ rights, civil legal assistance, gender equality, and environmental justice.  In addition, beginning in 2011, the Liman Program has hosted one or more Senior Fellows in Residence, experienced practitioners, who join the Liman Professor and Director in teaching students, and conduct research on access to legal services and criminal justice from detention through incarceration, release, and reentry.  

     At the Law School, the Liman Program faculty co-teach a weekly “workshop” one semester each year.  Examples of recent seminars include Rationing Law: Subsidizing Access to Justice in Democracies; Incarceration; Moving Criminal Justice: Practices of Prohibition, Abolition, Regulation, and Reform; Borders; and Racial Justice and Immigrants’’ Rights: Debates and Dialogues.  Similarly, annual colloquia reflect these concerns. Over the last several years, the colloquia topics have been:  Detention on a Global Scale: Punishment and Beyond; Isolation and Reintegration: Punishment circa 2014; Navigating Boundaries: Immigration and Criminal Law; and Accessing Justice, Rationing Law.  These conferences bring together faculty, students, Fellows, practitioners, lawmakers, government officials such as judges and prison administrators, officials from non-profit organizations and foundation, individuals affected by the problems, academics from related fields to consider the current challenges and useful interventions.  

    In addition, the Liman Program’s research work comes under the umbrella of the Liman Projects. The 2015-2016 project is entitled From Prosecution to Prisons.  Students and faculty work together on research and advocacy related to how to reduce the number of people incarcerated, the degrees of isolation imposed on prisoners, and the distances that both women and men (especially in the federal prison system) are from homes and families. In such efforts, we have collaborated with other institutions and organizations, including the Association of State Correctional Administrators, the American Bar Association, and John Jay College of Criminal Justice.

    The Liman Director

    In collaboration with the Liman Professor, the Liman Director is responsible for overseeing and administering all elements of the Liman Public Interest Program.  Duties include: 

    • Managing all elements of the Yale Law School Fellowship program, from recruiting and advising applicants, to working with Fellows and their host organizations throughout the fellowship year.
    • Developing curricula for the Liman Workshop and the Liman Project, and co-teaching these courses in collaboration with the Liman Professor and the Senior Liman Fellow in Residence;
    • Working with faculty and program administrators at Yale and six other colleges and universities to administer the Liman Summer Fellows program;
    • Planning and overseeing the annual Liman Colloquium, and other public interest programs at the Law School;
    • Managing the drafting, production, and distribution of the annual Liman Report, along with all other publicity and fundraising activities;
    • Helping to write and distribute other books, reports, and collection of materials;
    • Supervising the Liman Program Assistant, the Liman Student Directors, and other administrative support staff; and
    • Developing and managing the program budget, in conjunction with the Liman Professor.
    • Working with colleagues at the Law School doing related work on public interest, fellowships, access to justice, and global human rights.

    The successful applicant will be a law school graduate with a distinguished academic record; significant experience in public interest lawyering;  administrative talents; knowledge about the shape and structure of public interest lawyering and the organizations that provide such services; ease and enjoyment in writing essays, demonstrated through publications, research papers, dissertations, briefs, or other materials authored by the applicant; and the ability to work with students, alumni/ae; faculty, staff, and lawyers working outside the University.  Teaching experience is relevant but not required. 

    The salary is competitive and based upon experience.  For more information, please contact Johanna Kalb, Liman Director,, (203) 436-3520.  To apply, please provide a resume, lists of references (including at least one academic reference and at least one reference with whom the applicant has worked closely within the last two years); examples of written work (including copies of relevant publications, reports, research papers, essays or briefs); and a law school transcript. 

  • 22 Sep 2015 5:12 PM | Laura McNally-Levine (Administrator)

    The Rutgers Law School, Newark Campus will have an opening for a Professor to teach in and direct the Law School’s  Constitutional Rights Clinic Clinical and teach other courses in the school’s core curriculum.  The Constitutional Rights Clinic (CRC) is the school’s oldest clinic and has been directed by its founder, Distinguished Professor of Law, Frank Askin for the past 45 years. Professor Askin has announced his retirement at the end of the 2015-16 school year. The CRC initiates civil rights and civil liberties cases and projects and instructs law students in the hands-on practice of civil rights law and the enforcement of constitutional and civil rights. Representative cases and projects have involved voting rights and electoral and ballot access, fairness and integrity including a challenge to advance voter registration under the New Jersey constitution, protection of free speech and fair and open elections in privately governed common interest communities under the state constitution, advocacy of educational rights and educational access for undocumented immigrants, and challenges to the disparate racial impact of certain residency requirements in municipal employment.

    Candidates should have at least five years of relevant civil rights lawyering experience.  Previous clinical and other law teaching experience is a plus. Salary commensurate with experience.  The position will be a tenured, tenure track or clinical scholar track position, based on the candidate’s interests and experience. In addition to directing and teaching in the CRC, the position will also involve some teaching in the classroom curriculum.

    Interested candidates should forward a resume and letter of interest by September 25, 2015 to: the Rutgers School of Law,  Co-Chair, Appointments Committee, Professor Jon Dubin by e-mail at

    Rutgers is an Affirmative Action/Equal Opportunity Employer. Women and people of color are particularly encouraged to apply.

    Please distribute the above and feel free to contact me if you have any questions at

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