Please send an email to if you would like to post a position on our jobs board. Submit the job positing as a Word document or in the body of the e-mail. The postings are updated on a weekly basis.

  • 22 Feb 2015 9:12 AM | Laura McNally-Levine (Administrator)

    The Berkeley Law Death Penalty Clinic is one of the few clinics nationwide engaged in the defense of indigent clients facing the death penalty. Under the direct supervision of clinical faculty, clinic students learn first-hand the responsibility and skills required to defend individuals in capital cases. Students gather life history documents, conduct fact investigation, interview witnesses, and collaborate with experienced capital investigators and a variety of forensic experts. They research and draft legal pleadings, and assist in hearings and trials in courts ranging from state trial courts to the United States Supreme Court and in jurisdictions as diverse as Alabama, California, Georgia, Texas, and Louisiana.

    Students are enrolled in the Death Penalty Clinic for the entire academic year. They also take a required companion seminar taught by the Clinic faculty.

    The Death Penalty Clinic offers a two year full-time fellowship for a criminal defense attorney interested in clinical teaching. The purpose of the fellowship is to provide assistance to capital defendants in the South, as well as an opportunity for the Clinical Teaching Fellow to gain experience teaching and supervising law students in a clinical setting. The majority of the Clinical Teaching Fellow’s docket will be capital cases in which the Clinic partners with lawyers in the South and non-profits, such as the Southern Center for Human Rights, the Georgia Capital Defender Office, and the Texas Defender Service, among others. If time and case load permit, the Clinical Teaching Fellow can also engage in his or her own academic research and writing. The Clinical Teaching Fellow must have the ability to travel frequently (multiple times a year).

    The fellowship is anticipated to begin on July 1, 2015 and continue through June 30, 2017.

    The Clinical Teaching Fellow will work under the supervision of Clinic faculty in the following ways: Clinical Supervision (90% time):
    • Supervise four to six clinic students and their caseloads per semester;
    • Train, develop and facilitate educational experience and ensure expected competencies of clinical students;
    • Assist in litigating capital cases, mostly in the South, at trial, on appeal and/or in post-conviction (state and federal);
    • Assist in planning and teaching the clinic companion seminar and/or case rounds;
    • Engage in academic writing, if time and case load permit;
    • Travel, often with students, to visit clients, conduct investigation, attend court proceedings and meet with co-counsel; and

    Administrative Duties (5%):

    • Review and complete all required paperwork in a timely manner.
    • Work with other clinical faculty to evaluate and improve the clinical curriculum;
    • Assist in organizing programmatic events, such as conferences, workshops and speaker series.

    Other Duties as Assigned (5%)

    Salary and Benefits: The salary range is $67,563 to $70,985, depending on experience. The University offers excellent health and retirement benefits which can be viewed online at

    Minimum Qualifications Required (at time of application):
    • Candidate must hold a JD degree or equivalent by the date of application;
    • Admission to practice law in at least one state (California Bar not required).

    Additional Qualifications:
    • At least three years of criminal defense experience, including some experience defending capital clients at trial, on appeal, or in post-conviction;
    • Excellent legal research and writing skills.

    Preferred Qualifications:
    • Experience litigating in the Southern United States;
    • Substantive knowledge in the areas of capital punishment, evidence, and criminal procedure.

    The final deadline for applications is April 2, 2015.

    Letters of reference and copies of scholarly transcripts may be requested of top candidates. All letters will be treated as confidential per University of California policy and California state law. Please refer potential referees, including when letters are provided via a dossier service or career center, to the UC Berkeley statement of confidentiality ( prior to submitting their letters.

    For more information about the Death Penalty Clinic visit our website at

    If you have questions about the position, please contact

    Berkeley Law is interested in candidates who will contribute to diversity and equal opportunity in higher education through their teaching or research. Qualified women and members of underrepresented groups are strongly encouraged to apply.

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

    For the full position description and information about applying please go to:

  • 16 Feb 2015 1:49 PM | Laura McNally-Levine (Administrator)
    Bauer Fellowship, Northwestern University School of Law
    Center on Negotiation and Mediation
    Bluhm Legal Clinic

    Announcement/Job Description

    Northwestern University School of Law invites applications for the Bauer Fellow, a two-year, renewable, clinical fellowship.  The fellowship will commence on August 1, 2015 and is expected to end July 31, 2017.

    The Center on Negotiation and Mediation (CNM) at Northwestern Law is a national leader in negotiation and mediation and was named a Top Ten Dispute Resolution Program by U.S. News & World Report (2014). The CNM provides a host of opportunities for students to explore concepts in dispute resolution. The CNM offers a minimum of 13 sections of the basic negotiation workshop each year.  In addition, the CNM teaches on topics including Mediation, Mediation Advocacy, International Business Negotiation, Dispute Resolution Survey, Dispute Resolution in Sports, Conflict Management in Legal Practice, Restorative Justice, and Advanced Negotiation.  The CNM provides unparalleled depth and breadth in its curricular choices for students.

    The CNM seeks a compassionate and entrepreneurial individual who will design and teach a restorative justice curriculum that includes a collaboration with partners to develop and provide restorative justice services. Tasks will include identifying partnerships in the Chicago area, as well as other administrative aspects of managing projects.

    The Bauer Fellow will be trained to teach the basic negotiation workshop and will provide support for other CNM initiatives - including the 1L Lawyer as Problem Solver curriculum and coaching ADR competition teams.

    Ideal candidates must have a J.D and significant experience in restorative justice.  Preferably, applicants will also have training and experience in negotiation and mediation and be licensed to practice law in Illinois. The applicant must be comfortable supervising, mentoring and teaching law students. A willingness to engage in academic writing and research is desirable.

    The Fellowship comes with an annual salary of $60,000 and benefits package.

    Applicants should email letters of interest and resumes to the CNM Administrative Coordinator Nancy Flowers at  No letters of recommendation are required, but up to three letters will be accepted. The deadline for applications is March 15, 2015.

    Northwestern University School of Law is an equal opportunity, affirmative action employer and encourages nominations of and applications from women and minority candidates.
  • 16 Feb 2015 1:17 PM | Laura McNally-Levine (Administrator)

    Center for Patient Partnerships' Director of Education

    At this exciting time of great change in our healthcare system, the Center for Patient Partnerships (CPP) remains dedicated to keeping patients front and center. For the past fifteen years, we have been an international leader in patient advocacy education.  We are also at the forefront of developing curriculum about patients' experiences with health and health care; providing no-cost advocacy services to patient and caregivers in need; and engaging in a range of research and applied projects designed to maximize the influence of patients on policy change.

    CPP is now seeking a Director of Education.  This Director will lead our educational program-building, curriculum development, and course offerings. She or he will also oversee existing and emerging online courses, educational programs and advocacy services; lead the continued transformation of our face-to-face curriculum into a distance format; and ensure maximum impact for our model through dissemination and publication.  Direct teaching and mentoring of a diverse group of graduate and professional students is another crucial aspect of the position.  Experience and skills we are seeking in potential applicants include teaching, curriculum development, strategic planning, supervision, grant-writing, and project management.  Ideally candidates will also have a history of leadership; a background in interdisciplinary and/or inter-professional education; and a spirit of adventure.

    CPP is an interdisciplinary center of the Schools of Law, Medicine and Public Health, Nursing, and Pharmacy at the University of Wisconsin-Madison with a four-pronged mission that includes education, advocacy, research, and policy.  Our curriculum offerings include an on-site clinic-based advocacy intensive, and a 12-credit Certificate program, available face-to-face, online, and in a blended format. 

    Details about the position and how to apply can be found here:

    Learn more about the Center for Patient Partnerships at

    For more information contact CPP Associate Director Sarah Davis at

  • 06 Feb 2015 8:27 AM | Laura McNally-Levine (Administrator)

    The University of California, Berkeley, School of Law seeks applicants for a full-time Acting Clinical Professor of Law to serve as the Director of a new Environmental Law Clinic. The application deadline is March 9th and the expected start date is July 1, 2015. The full job description with required and preferred qualifications can be found here:

    The clinic will engage a diverse range of students in a variety of legal activities such as administrative practice, litigation and policy analysis to address pressing environmental challenges, including in underserved communities. The focus of the clinic’s work will depend on the interest and expertise of the Director, but in order to maximize synergies with other faculty and school resources it could include issues such as climate change, water resources, biodiversity conservation, natural resources, air quality, and environmental justice, on a domestic to global scale. The clinic will build upon UC Berkeley’s signature strengths as a top-ranked environmental law program, a leading environmental research center, a nationally-recognized clinical program, and a world-class public university.

  • 04 Feb 2015 11:02 PM | Laura McNally-Levine (Administrator)

    The James E. Rogers School of Law at the University of Arizona is hiring an experienced attorney to join the clinical faculty in the Wrongful Conviction Clinic. In collaboration with the Arizona Justice Project, the Clinic accepts cases involving claims of actual innocence or other manifest injustice. Under the supervision of clinic faculty, students provide pro bono investigative and legal assistance in both post-conviction and clemency proceedings.

    Through a unique partnership with the Arizona Justice Project and Arizona State University's Post Conviction Clinic, the Wrongful Conviction Clinic is the recipient of grant funds targeted at cases where there is a possibility that post-conviction DNA testing could be dispositive of innocence. The staff attorney's primary role will be evaluating potential innocence cases and helping to secure post conviction DNA testing. The staff attorney will work closely with the Clinic Director and law students in the Clinic.

    The position is for one year, with the possibility of renewal for a second year.

    · Supervise law students' case work
    · Review trial and post conviction records
    · Litigate motions for discovery and access to evidence
    · Conduct evidence searches
    · Litigate motions for DNA testing
    · Consult with DNA labs regarding testing procedures
    · Admission to the bar in at least one state
    · Demonstrated commitment to representing indigent clients
    · Excellent legal research, writing, and presentation skills
    · The ideal candidate will possess at least five years litigation, appellate, or clerkship experience.
    · Criminal defense experience preferred
    COMPENSATION: $45,000-$60,000 DOE, plus benefits through the University of Arizona.

    JOB CLOSE DATE: Open until filled.
    REVIEW BEGINS: Feb. 1, 2015
    APPLICATION MATERIALS: To apply, please include the following: letter of interest, resume, 5-10 page writing sample, law school transcript (unofficial copy is fine), and contact information for three references. Applications may be submitted through the University of Arizona's online system at using job code #57462, or sent directly to Vanessa Buch at

  • 04 Feb 2015 10:58 PM | Laura McNally-Levine (Administrator)

    Harvard Law School is seeking the inaugural Director for our soon-to-be-launched Low Income Tax Clinic.  We are also seeking a Clinic Fellow to join our thriving medical-legal partnership with Brigham & Women's Hospital in order to represent victims and survivors of domestic violence in consumer law matters.  More information about the positions can be found here: 

  • 01 Feb 2015 4:43 PM | Laura McNally-Levine (Administrator)

    The University of Denver College of Law announces our new Master of Laws (LL.M.) Clinical Teaching Fellowship Program, which offers attorneys the opportunity to gain extensive practice in law school clinical teaching under the supervision of experienced clinical faculty. Fellows also learn about academic legal scholarship and, with the assistance of a faculty mentor, produce publishable-quality scholarship during their residence. Fellows receive an annual stipend and are awarded an LL.M. upon their successful completion of the fellowship. It is the explicit goal of the fellowship to prepare Fellows for a career in clinical legal education.

    Fellows enroll in a three-year program during which they are in residence at one of Denver Law’s five in-house clinics: the Civil Litigation Clinic, the Civil Rights Clinic, the Community Economic Development Clinic, the Criminal Defense Clinic, and the Environmental Law Clinic. Fellows will directly supervise J.D. students enrolled in the clinics, first as co-supervisors with clinic faculty and then on their own. Fellows also assist in teaching clinic seminars and perform work on their own cases or other legal matters. Additionally, Fellows participate in a clinical pedagogy seminar and other activities designed to support an interest in clinical teaching and legal education. In addition to the above requirements, to complete the degree, the Fellow must write a law review article of publishable quality.

    Each of Denver Law’s five clinics will offer one clinical teaching fellowship that will commence in the summer of 2015. Clinical Fellows receive an annual stipend of $45,000, health and dental benefits, and all tuition and fees in the LL.M. program. As full-time students, teaching fellows also may qualify for deferment of their student loans. In addition, teaching fellows may be eligible for loan repayment assistance from their law schools. Fellows will be integrated into the intellectual life of the law school and the larger University. They are invited to attend faculty workshops and participate in mentoring sessions.

    Qualifications: J.D. or equivalent; minimum 3 years of practice experience in the relevant area of law; excellent written and oral communication skills; strong interest in clinical teaching. Fellows must be members of the Colorado Bar or willing to petition for admission prior to the start date of the fellowship (Colorado permits lawyers teaching in a clinical program to waive into the Bar).

    How to apply: To apply for a fellowship, please submit the following:

    List of references
    Statement of interest of no more than two pages. The statement should address a) why you are interested in this fellowship; b) what you can contribute to the clinic; c) your experience with the area(s) of law in which the clinic practices and with public interest/social justice work; d) your professional or career goals for the next five or ten years; and e) anything else you consider pertinent.
    Please note: If you are applying for a fellowship in the Civil Rights Clinic or the Criminal Defense Clinic, please also submit a writing sample that represents recent, challenging legal work. The writing sample should not be a collaborative work or a document significantly edited by someone else.

    Please send all application materials via email to Laurie Saraceno at Please use “LL.M. Application” as the subject line.

    Deadline: The application deadline is March 1, 2015, though applications will be considered on a rolling basis with priority given to those received by February 15, 2015.

  • 20 Jan 2015 9:10 PM | Laura McNally-Levine (Administrator)

    The Women’s Employment Rights Clinic at Golden Gate University School of Law in San Francisco is seeking an attorney with significant litigation experience, knowledgeable about legal issues affecting low-wage and immigrant workers or other marginalized groups, and clinical teaching or supervision experience to serve as a full-time Associate Professor and Clinical Staff Attorney.  The clinic addresses issues affecting low wage and immigrant workers through public policy advocacy, direct service, impact litigation, amicus curiae filings and non-litigation projects including educational programs for community based organizations.  This is a 2 year long-term, renewable contract.   Individuals interested in the position should apply online at by February 13, 2015, and include a cover letter highlighting your qualifications, resume, writing
    sample, and a list of references with contact information to be considered.Questions about this position may be directed to Associate Professor Eleanor Lumsden, Chair, Faculty Appointments Committee:

  • 15 Jan 2015 4:29 PM | Laura McNally-Levine (Administrator)

    The University of Detroit Mercy School of Law seeks to hire a tenured or tenure-track faculty member to begin in June 2015 to direct its Immigration Law Clinic. Applicants must possess a law degree, strong academic background, practical and clinical teaching experience in the field of immigration law, and a record or the promise of excellence and high scholarly achievement. The successful candidate will demonstrate the enthusiasm to lead and inspire our students to excel in representing the Clinics clients. Prior experience with the refugee claims process in Canada is desirable.


    The Immigration Law Clinic is an active participant in immigrant communities in Michigan and conducts numerous outreach events to serve community members. Students enrolled in the Immigration Law Clinic represent immigrants seeking a variety of relief and benefits, including asylum, family sponsorship, Violence Against Women Act petitions, and Special Immigrant Juvenile Status. Students represent clients before the U.S. Immigration Court and the U.S. Department of Homeland Security. Students write appellate briefs to the Board of Immigration Appeals and the U.S. Courts of Appeals. The classroom component of the Clinic includes substantive instruction in interviewing, litigation, and appellate advocacy skills, as well as attorney-client relations, ethics, and case strategy. The Immigration Law Clinic is a critical component of UDM's Certificate in Immigration Law, which students earn based on successful completion of four Immigration Law-related courses and an externship in Immigration Law.


    The School of Law is located at UDM’s Riverfront Campus in downtown Detroit and is within  walking distance of federal, state, and municipal courts, the regions largest law firms, and major corporations, including General Motors, Quicken Loans, and Comerica Bank.  The School is also uniquely situated two blocks from the Detroit-Windsor Tunnel, an international border crossing that links Detroit, Michigan with Windsor, Ontario, Canada. Detroit offers residents and visitors a dynamic variety of cultural and entertainment attractions that are easily accessible from the Law School, including the Detroit Institute of Arts (housing a world-class art collection), the Detroit Symphony, the Detroit Opera House, the Detroit Zoo, the Henry Ford Museum, Eastern Market (historic farmers market), and major league sports teams.


    As Michigans largest, most comprehensive private university, the University of Detroit Mercy is an independent Catholic institution of higher education sponsored by the Religious Sisters of Mercy and Society of Jesus. The university seeks qualified candidates who will contribute to the University's urban mission, commitment to diversity, and tradition of scholarly excellence. The University of Detroit Mercy is an Equal Opportunity Affirmative Action Employer with a diverse faculty and student body and welcomes persons of all backgrounds.


    Mail or e-mail letters of application and resumé with references to Professor Gary Maveal, Chair of Faculty Recruitment, University of Detroit Mercy School of Law, 651 E. Jefferson, Detroit, MI 48226, Review of applications will begin immediately and will continue until the position is filled.

  • 12 Jan 2015 4:23 PM | Laura McNally-Levine (Administrator)
    The Jacob Burns Community Legal Clinics of The George Washington University
    Law School are accepting additional applications for our graduate clinical fellowship
    program for the academic years of 2015-17. In recognition of the generous gift of
    Philip Friedman, the Fellows are known as Friedman Fellows. Friedman
    Fellows obtain LL.M. degrees while examining and engaging in clinical legal
    education and public interest law.

    The 2015-17 Friedman Fellowships begin in the summer of 2015. Each
    fellowship is affiliated with a specific law school clinic. Although the
    various clinics provide the fellows diverse responsibilities and
    experiences, each provides the Fellow with opportunities to co-teach and
    co-supervise, alongside experienced clinical faculty, the law students
    enrolled in the clinic.

    The Friedman Fellowship program enables every Fellow to learn about
    clinical education and public interest lawyering through the practice of
    engaging in each, teaching and supervising law students engaged in these
    endeavors, and participating in a program of study in which these are the
    primary topics of inquiry. In the process, Fellows receive mentorship and
    support from the clinical faculty and administration, and the law school in

    Fellows enroll in two year-long courses in Clinical Teaching and
    Scholarship taught by the Associate Dean for Clinical Affairs and other
    clinical faculty. As part of this course sequence, Fellows receive
    specific instruction and guidance in teaching and supervising law students,
    and in writing a publishable thesis. Fellows also enroll part-time in
    other law school classes, and receive an LL.M. degree upon completion of
    the class and thesis requirements of the LL.M. program.

    We are currently seeking applications from candidates with strong academic,
    clinical, and lawyering experience. We are especially interested in
    applications from lawyers with background and experience in the following
    areas: administrative law, appellate practice, community economic
    development law, civil legal aid practice, criminal defense practice,
    litigation, prisoner re-entry issues, and transactional law. Fellows
    receive an annual stipend between $45,000 and $50,000, tuition remission
    for the LL.M. program, health insurance and other benefits, and possible
    student loan deferment. Fellows must be members of a state bar. Candidates
    who are not members of the D.C. Bar must be eligible for immediate waiver
    into the D.C. Bar.

    Each applicant should send a letter of interest, a resume, a list of
    references, and a complete law school transcript by February 2, 2015 to
    Associate Dean Phyllis Goldfarb. The preferred submission method is by
    email to In the alternative, applications can be
    mailed to the Jacob Burns Community Legal Clinics c/o Executive Assistant
    Norma Lamont, The George Washington University Law School, 2000 G St. NW,
    Washington, DC 20052. The George Washington University Law School is an
    Affirmative Action/Equal Opportunity employer. The University undertakes
    special efforts to employ a diverse workforce.


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