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  • 25 Jul 2016 4:56 PM | Laura McNally-Levine (Administrator)
    Animal Welfare Clinic (for release 7 July, 2016) Michigan State University College of Law invites applications for the Director position in its newly created Animal Welfare Clinic.

    MSU’s Animal Welfare Clinic will provide opportunities for students to learn the practice of law in a well-supervised and academically rigorous program. The direct representation of clients is the core of the students’ experience in the clinic, and the clinic seeks to maintain a diverse and challenging docket. With a core focus on animal law content, the clinic will select cases with attention to pedagogical concerns, community need, and the need to provide students with opportunities to engage as attorneys in a variety of contexts. This clinic will service individual clients with a variety of individual animal legal issues as well as clients who raise public policy questions about the use of animals in our society. The Clinic will seek out cases which will use the courts to enhance the welfare of animals beyond present practices. The Director will be expected to be an active member of a major University with a diverse set of players with animal related interests. Additionally, it is expected that the individual will coordinate with national organizations and seek to provide leadership on a national level.

    For all aspects of the Clinic, the Clinical Professor will work in coordination with Animal Law Program of the College, directed by Professor David Favre and the Associate Dean for Experiential Education, David Thronson, who will help create the program of the clinic. The Clinic Director will receive an annual salary commensurate with their experience, together with generous benefits. This will be a clinical track appointment starting with the title of Assistant Clinical Professor.

    Applicants must have a JD degree from an ABA-accredited law school and membership in a state bar. Preference will be given to applicants with significant litigation experience, teaching experience (animal law preferred), a strong academic record, writing ability, and a demonstrated commitment to the understanding and formulating public policy issues concerning animal law. Applications are now being accepted and will be considered on a rolling basis. Applicants are encouraged to apply before August 1, 2016. It is expected the position will be filled in the fall semester of 2016 in anticipation of enrolling students in the clinic in the spring of 2017.

    Michigan State University is the nation’s premier land-grant university, established in 1855. More information about the Law College can be found at

    To apply, please submit a law school transcript, curriculum vitae and cover letter explaining your interest in the position to: Professor David Favre ( Law College Building 648 North Shaw Lane East Lansing, MI 48824-1300

    Michigan State University College of Law is an Affirmative Action/Equal Opportunity Employer. The Law College does not discriminate on the basis of race, color, genetic information, gender, gender identity, religion, national origin, political persuasion, sexual orientation, marital status, disability, height, weight, veteran status, age or familial status.

    The Law College actively encourages applications from underrepresented ethnic populations, women, veterans, person defined under the ADA and the LGBT community.
  • 25 Jul 2016 3:46 PM | Laura McNally-Levine (Administrator)

    The Wheeler Water Institute, a research and policy institute within the Center for Law, Energy & the Environment (CLEE) at UC Berkeley School of Law, is seeking to hire a Research Fellow.

    Building on UC Berkeley’s history of and commitment to research and public service and leading environmental law program, CLEE leverages the intellectual resources of Berkeley Law faculty and students in furtherance of applied scholarship in a variety of environmental and energy law and policy areas. Within this matrix, the Wheeler Water Institute develops interdisciplinary solutions to ensure clean water for California’s future.

    The Research Fellow will work with the Wheeler Water Institute on water resources issues. Specific research areas will depend on the fellow’s background and interests, but will likely include: sustainable groundwater management; water allocation during drought; innovation in the water sector; water data; water security and sustainability institutions; and/or other water management and policy issues. An overarching emphasis on interdisciplinary collaboration, including engagement with scientists and engineers, will be central to these projects. The fellow may also work on other water and/or other related initiatives within Wheeler and CLEE more generally, depending on program needs throughout the duration of the fellowship. The fellow must be willing to travel occasionally within California.

    The anticipated start date is September 19, 2016. This is a 100%, one-year term contract position, with the possibility of renewal for a second year contingent upon funding.

    This position is open until filled. For details on the position, including required qualifications and application materials, and information about how to apply, please visit

    More information on our programs is available at and If you have questions about the position, please contact

    The University of California is an Equal Opportunity Employer/Affirmative Action. All qualified applicants will receive consideration for employment without regard to race, color, religion, sex, sexual orientation, gender identity, national origin, disability, age or protected veteran status. For the complete University of California nondiscrimination and affirmative action policy see:

  • 25 Jul 2016 2:10 PM | Laura McNally-Levine (Administrator)
    The University of South Carolina School of Law invites applications for tenured, tenure-track, or visiting faculty positions to begin fall semester 2017. Candidates should have a juris doctorate or equivalent degree. Additionally, a successful applicant should have a record of excellence in academia or in practice, the potential to be an outstanding teacher, and demonstrable scholarly promise.  The School of Law is interested in candidates who are qualified to teach in the areas of taxation and clinical legal education, but will also be considering candidates in a variety of other areas of need. The School of Law is also interested in candidates who can contribute to the diversity of our law school community.  Interested persons should send a resume, references, and subject area preferences to Prof. Derek Black, Chair, Faculty Selection Committee, c/o Vanessa Byars, University of South Carolina School of Law, 701 Main St., Columbia, SC 29208 or, by email, to (electronic submissions preferred).

    The University of South Carolina is committed to a diverse faculty, staff, and student body.  We encourage applications from women, minorities, persons with disabilities, and others whose background, experience, and viewpoints contribute to the diversity of our institution.

    The University of South Carolina is an Equal Opportunity Employer and does not discriminate on the base of race, color, religion, sex, national origin, age, disability, genetics, sexual orientation, gender, or veteran status.

  • 25 Jul 2016 12:00 PM | Laura McNally-Levine (Administrator)

    The Cyberlaw Clinic at Harvard Law School -- based at the Berkman Klein Center for Internet & Society -- is seeking attorneys to join its unique practice and teaching team:  a Clinical Instructor and one or two Clinical Fellows.  These positions will round out and expand the Clinic's cohort of faculty and staff, which manages and supervises cases and projects involving intellectual property, civil liberties, privacy, human rights, speech, and beyond.

    Job listings are available via Harvard, as follows:

       Instructor --

       Fellow(s) --

    Clinic clients and collaborators include mission-driven startups, non-profit advocacy organizations, scholars and researchers, government institutions, and creators of all stripes.  The Clinic employs a fairly traditional law school clinical teaching model to offer pro bono legal services on tech issues.  HLS students enroll for credit and gain practice experience by advising and representing clients, under the supervision of experienced practitioners. Details about the Clinic and the kinds of cases and projects that comprise its docket are available at

    The Fellow(s) and Instructor will be involved in leading teams of Harvard Law students as they complete pro bono work for clients, ranging from transactional works to advisory to advocacy.  They will also participate in the greater Berkman Klein Center community.

    The Cyberlaw Clinic team is passionate about technology and its power to promote innovation in the public interest and about educating and mentoring future lawyers.  The Clinic is open to hearing from a wide variety of applicants with a range of areas of legal specialization.  The Clinic would be particularly happy to hear from candidates with transactional backgrounds; an interest in government use of technology and civic innovation; and -- generally -- experience with and curiosity about law and policy issues that lie at the intersection of IP, privacy, and speech.

    About the Cyberlaw Clinic:

    The Clinic provides high-quality, pro-bono legal services to appropriate clients on issues relating to the Internet, technology, and intellectual property. Students enhance their preparation for high-tech practice and earn course credit by working on real-world litigation, client counseling, advocacy, and transactional / licensing projects and cases. The Clinic strives to help clients achieve success in their activities online, mindful of (and in response to) existing law. The Clinic also works with clients to shape the law’s development through policy and advocacy efforts. The Cyberlaw Clinic was the first of its kind, and it continues its tradition of innovation in its areas of practice. The Clinic works independently, with law students supervised by experienced and licensed attorneys.  In some cases, the Clinic collaborates with counsel throughout the country to take advantage of regional or substantive legal expertise.

  • 25 Jul 2016 11:26 AM | Laura McNally-Levine (Administrator)

    The Mills Legal Clinic at Stanford Law School is seeking a new Clinical Supervising Attorney and Lecturer in Law (“CSA”) to work with the Director and existing Clinic Supervising Attorney in the Environmental Law Clinic (“ELC”). The new CSA will join the thriving clinical community at Stanford Law School where, together with the clinical faculty and staff, she or he will represent clients and train law students at one of the country’s leading institutions for legal scholarship and education.

    The ELC, established in 1997, is one of eleven clinics comprising the Mills Legal Clinic, which occupies an entire floor in an award-winning central campus building opened in summer 2011. The Stanford clinical program is distinctive in that students participate in a clinic on a full-time basis; the clinic is the only course a student takes during the term of enrollment.

    The ELC works on environmental, natural resource, and energy matters representing non-profit conservation organizations and institutions. The ELC’s docket focuses primarily on marine resources, endangered species, water quality, public lands, environmental justice, and climate change issues. We engage in a mix of federal and state court litigation and policy advocacy work. Students enrolled in the clinic investigate cases, develop strategies, advise clients, work with scientific experts, build and review administrative records, draft complaints, briefs, petitions, substantive letters, and policy papers, and present oral arguments.

    The CSA will report to, and work in collaboration with, Professor Deborah Sivas, director of the ELC. The CSA will participate in all activities of the ELC, including substantial responsibility for directing litigation in trial and appellate courts and before administrative agencies, supervision of student work (involving close review and iterative editing of written student work and preparation of students for oral advocacy), active participation in field trips and weekly seminar sessions focused on core lawyering skills, oversight of general clinic rounds, and development of new cases or project opportunities for the ELC. In addition, the CSA will function as part of the Environmental and Natural Resource Law & Policy Program, working with the existing CSA and environmental faculty to meet the Program’s student mentoring and alumni stewardship needs.

    Mills Legal Clinic attorneys are part of the intellectual community within the clinical program, Stanford Law School, and Stanford University at large. CSAs are invited to attend weekly faculty workshops at which scholars from Stanford and throughout the world present research and works in progress. The Law School also provides resources for its lawyers to participate in continuing education and other professional development activities. This is a full-time, yearround continuing position, but case load allowing, CSAs may have time during summers to pursue their own scholarship.

    More information on the ELC can be found at:


    Applicants should have:

    • at least seven to ten years of state/federal environmental law practice experience, including significant litigation experience
    • membership in the California bar
    • superior writing, editing and oral skills
    • outstanding academic credentials
    • sound judgment and exceptional ethical standards
    • demonstrated potential for excellence in teaching and student supervision
    • strong organizational and team work skills

    The salary is based on a formula that is competitive with similar positions. Applications should be submitted as soon as possible and will be considered on a rolling basis until the position is filled. Start date is no later than September 1, 2016.

    Resumes will be accepted at, job number 71642. In addition, applicants should send the following materials electronically or in hard copy as referenced below:

    • a statement no longer than three pages describing prior experience in environmental law and providing any other information relevant to the applicant’s interest and potential for clinical supervision and teaching
    • a resume
    • a writing sample
    • a complete law school transcript
    • a list of at least three professional references

    Applicants may send the materials electronically to Hard copies should be sent to:

    Deborah A. Sivas

    Luke W. Cole Professor of Environmental Law

    Director, Environmental Law Clinic

    Stanford Law School

    Crown Quadrangle

    559 Nathan Abbott Way

    Stanford, CA 94305-8610

    * * * * * * * * * * * * *

    Stanford Law School is an equal opportunity employer that does not discriminate on the basis of race, religion, disability, gender, nationality, ethnicity, sexual orientation or other prohibited category. We strongly encourage women, people of color, LGBTQ individuals, people with disabilities, and all qualified persons to apply for this position.

  • 13 Jul 2016 10:01 PM | Laura McNally-Levine (Administrator)

    All resumes should be submitted through

    Here is the job description:

    SUMMARY Houston College of Law, located in downtown Houston, recently received approval from the IRS to receive a grant to operate a LITC. Beginning with the fall 2016 semester, the LITC will provide direct representation in federal tax controversies to low income taxpayers. Clients assisted by the LITC might need a variety of types of assistance in resolving their federal tax issues with the IRS, including entering into installment agreements, submitting offers in compromise, negotiating with IRS Appeals, requesting Collection Due Process Hearings, and filing petitions and litigating in the United States Tax Court. Funding for this position through the IRS grant currently is available only for the fall 2016 semester. Houston College of Law has applied for grant funds for calendar year 2017 and intends to apply for grant funds for future years. Employment as a Staff Attorney in the LITC following the fall 2016 semester is contingent on grant funding and the law school’s requirements.

    ESSENTIAL DUTIES AND RESPONSIBILITIES include the following. Other duties may be assigned.

    The Staff Attorney’s responsibilities will include screening cases, helping to manage the LITC’s docket, contributing to community outreach efforts, representing clients, and supervising the work of students enrolled in the LITC. 

    The Staff Attorney is expected to assist the LITC’s Director in teaching the classroom component of the clinic and monitoring the work of students, handle matters relating to the day-to-day administration of the clinic and its cases, and assume primary responsibility for cases that begin outside of or are not concluded during the academic year. 

    Projects and other duties as assigned.


    QUALIFICATIONS To perform this job successfully, an individual must be able to perform each essential duty satisfactorily. The requirements listed below are representative of the knowledge, skill, and/or ability required. Reasonable accommodations may be made to enable individuals with disabilities to perform the essential functions.

    Must be professional and confidential of all department data and correspondence. The person must have a poised and professional image; strong ability to multi-task and prioritize in a fast paced environment, excellent interpersonal skills and the ability to interact effectively and efficiently with all employees, visitors and students while projecting a positive image for the area and college. Service oriented with ability to make all visitors feel welcome. Must be computer literate with proficiency in MS Office applications (Word, Excel and PowerPoint), some WordPerfect with ability to learn new programs as necessary. Must be detail-oriented and able to work in a fast-paced multi-tasking environment. 


    Must have a JD from an ABA-accredited law school, be licensed to practice law in at least one state in the United States or plan to sit for a state bar examination in summer 2016 with the expectation of admission to the bar in fall 2016, and have experience in tax law. Qualified applicants must be authorized to represent taxpayers before the Internal Revenue Service and either be admitted to practice or become admitted to practice before the United States Tax Court. Fluency in a second language and a demonstrated commitment to the needs of low income taxpayers are highly desirable.


    Ability to read, analyze, and interpret general business periodicals, professional journals, technical procedures, or governmental regulations. Ability to write reports, business correspondence, and procedure manuals. Ability to effectively present information and respond to questions from groups of managers, clients, customers, and the general public.


    Ability to perform basic to intermediate math essential. Must possess the ability to analyze numerical data and detect patterns, errors and trends.


    Ability to define routine problems, collect data, establish facts, and draw valid conclusions to solve routine problems and/or deal with a variety of variables in situations, especially when department head may be out of office or unavailable. Ability to interpret a variety of instructions furnished in written, oral, diagram, or schedule form.


    Must be licensed to practice law in at least one state in the United States or plan to sit for a state bar examination in summer 2016 with the expectation of admission to the bar in fall 2016, and have experience in tax law.


    The physical demands described here are representative of those that must be met by an employee to successfully perform the essential functions of this job. Reasonable accommodations may be made to enable individuals with disabilities to perform the essential functions. 

    While performing the duties of this job, the employee is regularly required to sit and talk or hear. The employee is regularly required to stand and walk. Ability to lift up to 20lbs. is required. Lifting from floor level, at waist, and above shoulders required. Infrequent bending and stooping necessary. Specific vision abilities required by this job include close vision in order to accurately input data and proofread; distance vision in order to recognize and assist visitors to the department.


    The work environment characteristics described here are representative of those an employee encounters while performing the essential functions of this job. Reasonable accommodations may be made to enable individuals with disabilities to perform the essential functions. 

    Extremely fast paced, multi-tasking, non-smoking work environment. Must be able to work the general business schedule of the College (9:00 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.) plus occasional evenings and weekends as necessary.

  • 13 Jul 2016 4:46 PM | Laura McNally-Levine (Administrator)

    The Center for Juvenile Law and Policy (CJLP) at Loyola Law School is a community legal clinic and research center dedicated to advocating on behalf of youth in the juvenile delinquency system.

    Social Workers are a vital part of our practice model. The social worker will be integrated into almost all areas of the law students’ training curriculum and our work with youth involved in the juvenile justice system. Our model of holistic representation begins with a comprehensive assessment of our clients and their families to determine what services need to be put in place to ensure that our clients are in the best position possible to succeed. The assessment also allows the team to understand the client in a holistic manner. The social worker’s assessment will be used during the course of the case to craft the most appropriate disposition for the client and to determine what, if any, additional expertise needs to be brought to bear on the case. Social workers are vital to defense preparation and collaboration with experts when our young clients have mental health issues or developmental disabilities that impact their competency to stand trial and ability to be transferred to adult court. The social worker works with students to create innovative disposition alternatives for the court and, along with the students, provides pro-active post-disposition support and case management to assure children successfully complete probation.

    Responsibilities will include, but are not limited to:

    • Advocacy on behalf of children who are holistically represented by the Juvenile Justice Clinic and Youth Justice Education Clinic.
    • Clinical assessment; intervention; rehabilitation, sentencing, and resource recommendations.
    • Case management and support of clients in completing terms of probation.
    • Supervision of MSW interns.
    • Report directly to the supervising Social Worker. Perform other related duties as assigned or requested by the Clinical Director and supervising Social Worker.

    The Law School reserves the right to add or change duties at any time.


    • Experience working with or supervising graduate students; experience working with attorneys.
    • Working knowledge of the delinquency and dependency system in Los Angeles; extensive knowledge of Los Angeles community resources and network of services for at-risk youths and their families. 
    • Proven dedication to serving at-risk youth and criminal/juvenile justice reform.
    • Exemplary communication and advocacy skills required.
    • Typically a Master of Arts Degree in Social Work and a minimum of two years post-graduate experience. 
    • Spanish speaking required.
    • The social worker will be expected to continue upgrading knowledge, skills, and abilities needed to keep abreast of regulation/policy changes.

    Applications should include a resume, cover letter, and writing sample. To apply and for more information, please go to Applications will be accepted and reviewed on a rolling basis. Preference will be given to complete applications received by August 1, 2016.

    Loyola Law School is an Equal Opportunity Employer. Visit the Center for Juvenile Law and Policy’s web site at:

  • 13 Jul 2016 4:42 PM | Laura McNally-Levine (Administrator)

    The Juvenile Justice Clinic at the Center for Juvenile Law and Policy, Loyola Law School, Los Angeles, is accepting applications for the position of staff attorney and clinical supervisor. The candidate will be expected to supervise and direct certified law students representing youth in Los Angeles juvenile delinquency courts. The position is open to be filled immediately and would ideally begin sometime in August of 2016.

    The Center for Juvenile Law and Policy is situated at Loyola Law School and houses three live-client in-house clinics providing direct representation. The CJLP brings public service, education, and advocacy together to improve the quality of legal services provided to indigent children in the juvenile delinquency system. For over eleven years, the CJLP has facilitated access to justice for Los Angeles youth and promoted fairness, opportunity, and compassion for children in courts and in public schools. The JJC provides free trial-level legal services to children in the Los Angeles delinquency courts while providing law students with a vital skill set and the opportunity to practice in the public interest. The JJC works collaboratively with the Youth Justice Education Clinic and a staff social worker to holistically represent youth and ensure that each and every client has the opportunity to succeed in life.

    Candidates for the staff attorney position must possess tenacity and dedication, outstanding trial and lawyering skills, excellent written and oral communication abilities, a successful track record of working effectively with diverse and vulnerable client populations, and a demonstrated commitment to social justice. Strong organizational and time management skills are essential. Professionalism is paramount, including an ability to manage multiple tasks, work independently, and seek guidance when appropriate. The ideal candidate should possess at least three to five years of relevant indigent defense and juvenile justice experience, including bench and jury trial experience. Candidates must also have a desire to mentor, supervise, and train law students in an in-house clinical program. Prior teaching and / or supervision experience is preferred, but not required. Spanish-speaking ability is desirable. Candidates must be licensed to practice law in the state of California for a minimum of two years to be eligible to supervise students. 

    The staff attorney will work together with the JJC Clinic Director to supervise clinic students’ work representing clients and to build and foster relationships with the community. In the absence of the Clinic Director, the attorney will also cover the clinic docket and supervise student work on client matters. The attorney is responsible for working together with the Director to ensure the effective management of the JJC. During periods of student absence, the attorney will be entirely or partially responsible for client representation, including communication with clients, litigation, attendance at court hearings, and vigorous post-disposition advocacy. Some evening and occasional weekend hours will be required.

    This position is a full-time, year-round position for a fixed-term of two years. The salary offered is competitive and based on experience. Loyola Law School also offers an attractive benefits package. Loyola Law School has a vibrant social justice mission and maintains a strong commitment to diversity in its staff and faculty. Applications from women and members of groups traditionally underrepresented in legal education are especially welcome. 

    Applicants should submit the following:

    • A cover letter describing the applicant’s relevant experience, interest in clinical supervision and an explanation of how the position fits within the applicant’s professional goals;

    • Resume;

    • Writing sample of 10 – 15 pages;

    • A list of three professional references.

    To apply, please go to Applications will be accepted and reviewed on a rolling basis. Preference will be given to complete applications received by August 1, 2016.

    Loyola Law School is an Equal Employment Employer. Visit the Center for Juvenile Law and Policy’s website at juvenilelawpolicy/

  • 07 Jul 2016 12:21 PM | Maritza Karmely (Administrator)
    WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY SCHOOL OF LAW invites applications for the new position of Assistant Director and Lecturer in Law in its Entrepreneurship and Intellectual Property Clinic, one of eighteen law clinic and externship courses offered by the Law School’s Clinical Education Program (

    The Entrepreneurship and Intellectual Property Clinic, through its second- and third-year law students, provides pro bono business and transactional legal services to non-profit organizations and qualifying new and emerging for-profit organizations and entrepreneurs. The Assistant Director is expected to assist the clinic’s Director in supervising and monitoring the work of the students, handle matters relating to the day-to-day administration of the clinic law office and its cases, and assume primary responsibility for clinic cases that begin or are not concluded during the academic year. The Assistant Director will be primarily responsible for intellectual property matters and also act on behalf of the Director during her absence.


    Candidates must have a J.D. degree, be admitted or eligible to practice law in Missouri (i.e., must be a member of the Missouri bar or eligible for admission as a law teacher without examination pursuant to Missouri Supreme Court Rule 13.06).

    Candidates should have significant experience practicing transactional and intellectual property law, outstanding legal research and writing skills, and promise as a mentor for law students.

    Applicant Special Instructions:

    Applicants must submit an online application for Job Position:  Assistant Director and Lecturer in Law, Entrepreneurship and Intellectual Property Clinic - 34120 at B.GBL?Page=HRS_APP_JBPST&REL_ACTION=Yes&SiteId=1&HRS_JO_PST_TYPE=E&H RS_JOB_OPENING_ID=34120&HRS_JO_PST_SEQ=1.

    For fullest consideration, apply by July 20, 2016.

    Washington University School of Law is committed to diversity and encourages applications from racial and ethnic groups, women, persons with disabilities, and other under-represented groups.
  • 29 Jun 2016 10:57 AM | Laura McNally-Levine (Administrator)

    The University of Southern California, Gould School of Law seeks a full-time Director of Externship Programs. The Director also serves as an Adjunct Assistant Professor of Law.

    Founded in 1896, the Gould School of Law has a distinguished past built on the principles of equity and excellence, and the courage to break new ground. USC first introduced legal education in Southern California. Today, the law school continues to make history through its philosophy of innovation and through its people. USC Gould cultivates analytical ability, ethical values, and a spirit of collegiality that prepare students for meaningful careers benefiting society. It was one of the first law schools to engage students in clinical programs and remains a leader in experiential education.

    The Director of Externship Programs will be responsible for directing all aspects of Gould’s for-credit externship programs supporting first, second, and third year law students seeking semester-based and summer placements in federal and state judicial chambers, government agencies (including the SC in DC program), public interest organizations, in-house legal offices, and in other settings.

    The Director will be responsible for the following:

    • Educate and counsel students about the wide variety of externship options and help them identify areas of interest and strength
    • Publicize the law externship programs to students through programs and
    • Ensure compliance with academic credit and graduation requirements
    • Track progress of the students, review guided reflection assignments and oversee successful completion of all placements
    • Approve and monitor placement employers and supervisors ensuring high quality experiences for externs
    • Foster collaborative relationships with placement supervisors, including through site visits, and address issues and problems when they arise 
    • Promote the externships programs to outside constituents including prospective students and potential employers through the website, law school publications and other means
    • Monitor compliance with ABA and other regulators’ externship standards 
    • Track the success of student placements and provide statistical reporting to the deans or other parties as needed
    • Interact on a regional and national level with other externship programs and represent Gould at related professional organization meetings and conferences
    • Supervise administrative staff and other adjunct externship faculty
    • Perform additional duties as assigned by the Director’s supervisor, the Vice Dean for Administration

    Applicants should enjoy working closely with students, have strong counseling, problem solving and conflict resolution skills, an outgoing and empathic personality, excellent judgment, strong organizational skills, and the ability to work with a variety of people both within the law school community and outside. The successful candidate will be highly motivated and flexible, thrive in a team-approach atmosphere. Strong oral and written communication skills, and administrative and supervisory skills are essential. Attention to detail and computer skills are also required, as well as the ability to work under time pressure and with frequent interruptions and changing priorities.

    The position offers a competitive salary and benefits package. For information regarding USCbenefits, visit the following website:

    The University of Southern California values diversity in employment.

    The full job posting can be found at

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