Archive for March, 2016

PSJD Public Interest News Digest – March 11, 2016

by Christina Jackson, NALP Director of Public Service Initiatives & Fellowships

Happy Friday! Spring Break is right around the corner.  Do you have a spring break service project planned?  Let us know. We’d love to feature your project on the Blog.

Here are the week’s headlines:

  • Michigan Indigent Defense Commission issues first comprehensive statewide survey on the defense of poor people;
  • Student Debt Basics: Equal Justice Works explains;
  • CAIR Coalition launches The Crim-Imm Pro Bono Project;
  • Utah lawmakers move to fix indigent defense system;
  • The New York State Association of Counties says state budget should include indigent defense costs;
  • Spotlight on Public Service Servants;
  • Super Music Bonus!

The summaries:

March 5, 2016 – “The U.S. Constitution says that all defendants in court are entitled to adequate legal representation. But in Michigan, that right is routinely violated because many poor defendants can’t afford to hire an attorney or get adequate representation, according to a new survey released by a state commission. The report by the Michigan Indigent Defense Commission is the first comprehensive statewide survey on the defense of poor people, said the commission. It found wide variations in how indigent people are represented across the state, with only 6%  of district courts requiring an attorney at both the bail hearing and at arraignment. And only 15% have guidelines for continuing legal education standards for attorneys appointed to represent the needy. ‘Michigan is one of the worst states for indigent defense,’ said Frank Eaman, a Detroit attorney who’s one of 16 members on the commission.” “The Supreme Court is expected to decided in early July whether to approve  the commission’s proposed standards, which would then have to be funded by the state Legislature.” (Detroit Free Press)

March 7, 2016 – Ashley Matthews, former PSJD Fellow and current Program Manager for Law School Engagement & Advocacy for Equal Justice Works explains the current state of student debt and loan repayment for the Huffington Post. (HuffPost College)

March 7, 2016 – “CAIR Coalition is excited to announce the launch of its newest initiative: The Crim-Imm Pro Bono Project. The goal of the Project is to defend detained non-citizens from the disproportionate immigration consequences of criminal convictions and expand strategic litigation. Three firms have mobilized to serve as leaders of this cutting-edge project in its pilot phase, Arnold & Porter, Mayer Brown, and Wiley Rein. Together, CAIR Coalition and the firms’ teams will intervene in the criminal-immigration (‘crim-imm’) pipeline by increasing access to counsel trained in the intersection of criminal and immigration law.” (CAIR Coalition)

March 9, 2016 – “A bill aimed at addressing Utah’s anemic — and likely unconstitutional — indigent defense system has passed in both the House and the Senate and is now headed to the governor’s office for a signature. But the bill won’t receive as much funding as sponsor Sen. Todd Weiler, R-Woods Cross, initially sought. The first draft sought $3 million to fund the creation of a statewide commission that would oversee indigent-defense services. Now, the bill seeks $2 million total — $1.5 million in fiscal year 2016, followed by $500,000 the following year. ‘We have serious concerns that it does not go far enough,’ said Kent Hart, executive director of the Utah Association of Criminal Defense Lawyers, on Wednesday. ‘The amount budgeted is not enough.'” “The legislation is a result of four years of study by a state task force, which included Weiler and Hart. As part of the study, the task force hired the Sixth Amendment Center to review the way the accused are being represented in Utah.” (The Salt Lake Tribune)

March 10, 2016 – “The New York State Association of Counties (NYSAC) and its member counties are calling on the New York Legislature to include budget language that would allow for a phased in state takeover of the costs of indigent legal defense services. Indigent legal defense services is one of the nine state mandated programs that consume 99 percent of county property taxes levied statewide. NYSAC is asking state lawmakers to include language from a two-house bill (S.6341, DeFrancisco/A.6202B, Fahy) in the proposed budgets being developed by the Senate and Assembly this week. The measure would require the state reimburse mandated county costs for indigent defense services and improve indigent defense services for the poor.” “In New York, state leaders shifted this responsibility and cost to county governments, which resulted in an array of different indigent legal defense programs across the state. Last year, the state settled the lawsuit Hurrell Harring et al. v. the State of New York, which required the five counties named in the suit to expand indigent defense services, cap caseloads for public defenders and provide counsel for defendants on first arraignment. ‘It’s only a matter of time, or another lawsuit, that will require the other 52 counties to expand their indigent defense services. Our proposal provides the state with an opportunity to phase in a takeover of these costs, before it is forced on us by the courts,’ said NYSAC Executive Director Stephen J. Acquario.” (Rockland County Times)


Featured Spring Break Service Projects:

Thank you to Laren Spirer, Director of Pro Bono Programs at Columbia University School of Law for submitting their Spring  Break Pro Bono Caravans.

Columbia law students will be travelling to 18 different sites all across the country this spring break to provide pro bono assistance.  Students will work on a variety of issues from criminal to Native American and LGBTQ rights. Approximately 120 students will participate and provide a vital service to many communities.  Thank you to these wonderful law students!

Spotlight on Outstanding Public Servants:

Marion Baker couldn’t wait to become an attorney — and didn’t. In the 1930’s, the Washington, D.C-based Columbus University was one of the few law schools in the country that would occasionally admit exceptional students straight out of high school. Baker won a writing contest to gain admission, then took night classes until she emerged with her legal degree. During her 20-plus years with the Legal Aid Society, Baker was a boulder in a tumbling stream. Low pay, high case loads and general stress tend to keep turnover at Legal Aid offices consistently high, but Baker remained in place for decades, much of that time as a volunteer. The legal services community has lost a champion. Read more about here extraordinary career here — The News & Advance.

Super Music Bonus!  Music pick from the PSJD Fellow Eulen Jang.


Job’o’th’week (Entry/Experienced) – Texas Riogrande Legal Aid (TRLA)

Help Wanted Photo: Brenda Gottsabend – CC License

The Texas Riogrande Legal Aid (TRLA) is seeking a clinic attorney to develop and implement systems for assisted pro se and pro bono clinics throughout the TRLA service area. Texas RioGrande Legal Aid (TRLA) is a nonprofit organization that provides free legal services to the residents of Southwest Texas who are unable to afford the fees of attorneys in private practice.

If this sounds like something for you, check out the full post on PSJD. (Application Deadline: Rolling)


PSJD Public Interest News Digest – March 4, 2016

by Christina Jackson, NALP Director of Public Service Initiatives & Fellowships

Happy Friday! Spring Break is right around the corner.  Do you have a spring break service project planned?  Let us know.

Here are the week’s headlines:

  • Legal Aid Society of Milwaukee turns 100;
  • Southern Illinois University School of Medicine and Land of Lincoln Legal Assistance announce new medical-legal partnership;
  • Michigan Indigent Defense Commission issues recommendations to help indigent defendants;
  • Idaho Legal Aid Services receives $25,000 grant to assist identity theft victims;
  • Law student debt and stress levels on the rise;
  • Arkansas Access to Justice and the Arkansas Policy Program map legal aid need;
  • Spotlight on Public Service Servants;
  • Super Music Bonus!

The summaries:

February 25, 2016 – “One of the nation’s longest continuously operating civil law firms for the poor turned 100 Thursday. For all the societal changes in the century since the The Legal Aid Society of Milwaukee opened, its mission remains nearly the same. The poor still get evicted, institutionalized and preyed upon by forces they may not understand or have the means to combat. ‘I’d love to see the day we could close our doors,’ because the organization was no longer needed, said Kimberly Walker, executive director since 2014. Legal Aid, which represents low-income residents for free in civil matters, marked its anniversary at its new offices at 728 N. Lovell St., in the Community Advocates building.” (Milwaukee Journal Sentinel)

February 25, 2016 – “Doctors at SIU School of Medicine have a new tool for improving the health of low-income patients around Springfield: the ability to ‘prescribe’ a lawyer. SIU School of Medicine and Land of Lincoln Legal Assistance announced last week a “medical-legal partnership” meant to offer patients help dealing with legal issues affecting their health. The program is funded by part of a $2.3 million federal grant and aimed at situations like housing hazards or unfair rules regarding public aid. It allows doctors at the SIU Center for Family Medicine in Springfield to refer patients to Land of Lincoln Legal Assistance for free legal aid when appropriate. Examples include things like peeling lead paint in a rented apartment, denial of insurance coverage or denial of public aid benefits. Land of Lincoln Legal Assistance is a nonprofit offering free legal aid across 65 Illinois counties.” (Illinois Times)

February 26, 2016 – “Poor people charged with crimes are at a disadvantage in courtrooms across the state of Michigan. But the Michigan Indigent Defense Commission says they have a game-plan to start fixing the problem.” “Earlier this month, the Michigan Indigent Defense Commission released four initial minimum standards to tackle the problem. They are: better training for public defenders; more confidential spaces for attorney-client meetings; more effective use of investigators; and, faster assignments to counsel.” “[T]he Michigan Supreme Court will take a look at the recommendations, and they’ll decide in June whether to adopt them state-wide.” (WLNS)

February 29, 2016 – “Idaho Legal Aid Services, the state’s largest non-profit law firm, has received a $25,000 grant to help provide legal assistance to low-income residents and seniors who are the targets of identity theft.” “This grant money will allow Idaho Legal Aid attorneys to provide services they might not normally have the resources to provide, [Jamal] Lyksett said in a statement. Those services will include helping victims complete fraud affidavits, working with credit reporting agencies to correct erroneous information, negotiating with creditors, resolving debt collection issues, and more.” (

February 29, 2016 –  “A full 44 percent of law students expect to graduate owing more than $100,000 in student loans, according to a new survey of nearly 22,000 students. Fully 67 percent of those hefty borrowers anticipate they will leave law school with more than $120,000 in debt—up from 63 percent in 2011. The latest iteration of the Law School Survey of Student Engagement, a student satisfaction survey conducted annually by Indiana University’s Center for Postsecondary Research, focuses on student loan debt over the past 10 years and how that debt impacts law students while on campus. The survey, which included responses from 80 campuses, found that debt levels are increasing, are contributing to law student stress, and are hitting minority and lower-income students the hardest.” “The survey also examined the role race and Law School Admission Test (LSAT) scores play in student debt, with results [Aaron Taylor, a law professor at Saint Louis University School of Law and the director of the survey] described as ‘worrying.’ The survey suggests that minority students and those with lower LSAT scores are paying more than their white and Asian classmates and those with higher LSAT scores. Previous research shows that high LSAT scorers tend to come from more prosperous backgrounds.” (National Law Journal)(subscription required)

February 29, 2016 – “Hendrix College senior Nigel Halliday ’16 recently published ‘Bridging the Map: The Geography of Legal Need and Aid in Arkansas‘ through the Arkansas Policy Program (APP). The Arkansas Policy Program was developed by Hendrix politics professor Dr. Jay Barth with the support of the Bill and Connie Bowen Odyssey Professorship, which builds upon Barth’s ongoing public policy and public opinion research and advocacy work related to Arkansas. Through APP, students and faculty provide nonpartisan, original analyses on key public policy issues in Arkansas through a new undergraduate think tank. The new report examines the geographic distribution of legal aid and need to identify critically underserved areas in Arkansas. Its central conclusion is that hundreds of thousands of Arkansans – particularly low-income rural Arkansans – are currently being underserved by the civil justice system, in what is, in no small part, a product of geography. By examining exactly where the need for legal help is, along with the current distribution of aid, this report can hopefully help legal aid providers bridge the geographic gaps that prevent thousands of Arkansans from getting access to justice.” “Halliday’s report was completed in collaboration with Hendrix alumna attorney Amy Dunn Johnson ’96, Executive Director of the Arkansas Access to Justice Commission.” (Hendrix College News Center)

Spotlight on Outstanding Public Servants:

Minnesota Lawyers of the Year: Glenn Drew and the Larry Stigen Legal Team

Glen Drew has been devoting his energy to the Volunteer Lawyers Network for as long as he’s been a lawyer — in fact, for even longer than that. “I was working for Volunteer Lawyers Network for five years before I became an attorney as a case placement coordinator, trying to place civil lawsuits with volunteer attorneys,” recalled Drew. “I would interact with clients, gather documentation and try to get lawyers to take their cases.” Mr. Drew runs VLN’s clinics and staffs them with pro bono volunteers, all of whom he trains and to whom he provides ongoing advice and support. He also trains volunteer attorneys on how to effectively advise and represent low-income clients in State of Minnesota District Court proceedings, primarily in consumer debt disputes, negligence subrogation claims, Conciliation Court appeal cases, garnishment exemption claims and administrative law licensing issues. In addition, Drew coordinates the participation of law firms, corporate legal departments, and individual attorneys at free walk-in legal clinics located at the 4th Judicial District Court’s Self Help Center and Conciliation Court; recruits, trains and supervises non-attorney clinic assistants to support volunteer attorneys at legal clinics; creates and presents CLE programs about areas of law that pro bono lawyers often encounter; places civil litigation and administrative law pro bono cases with pro bono attorneys; supervises temporary staff; and oversees the accuracy of data about VLN services and cases for the benefit of the organization’s funders. He does all of this while also taking on his own case load on behalf of low-income clients. (Minnesota Lawyer)

Larry Stigen, a Vietnam veteran, had long struggled with anxieties and nightmares until finally being diagnosed with PTSD, but because of his discharge status, could not receive benefits. In 2007, Stigen relayed his story to lawyer Patrick R. Burns, a former Army JAG officer, who then put out a call for pro bono assistance. John Satorius, a senior corporate lawyer at Fredrikson & Byron and also a Vietnam vet, felt compelled to help. But he realized that Stigen needed a lawyer with more expertise in PTSD and military law. Two more attorneys soon joined the fray — John Degnan, a Briggs and Morgan lawyer with years of experience in medical malpractice (and also a Vietnam vet), and Patrick Mahlberg, an associate at Frederickson. Armed with psychiatric reports and accounts of his battlefield experience, the team focused on getting the VA to recognize the PTSD diagnosis. After years of frustrating delays and rejection, yet another lawyer entered the mix — Virgil Bradley of Cornerstone Family Law. An Iraq War veteran and one of the founders of Minnesota Veterans Legal Assistance, Bradley mounted a new appeal — this one aimed at upgrading Stigen’s discharge. The VA rejected the appeal in 2013. Judy Ojard, an expert in VA appeals with the Minnesota Department of Veterans Affairs, joined the fight and, last February, the VA finally acknowledged what was always apparent to Stigen’s advocates: he deserved mental health treatment and disability benefits for PTSD. (Minnesota Lawyer)

Congratulations to all the recipients and thank you for helping those most in need.


Super Music Bonus!  Music pick from the PSJD Fellow Eulen Jang.


Job’o’th’week (Fellowship Edition) – 2016-2017 PSJD Fellow

Help Wanted Photo: Brenda Gottsabend – CC License

This week’s JOTW is….my own! Every year, NALP hires a recent law graduate to help strengthen PSJD’s services. Every Fellow is different, but we all try to bring a job-seeker’s perspective to the task of maintaining and improving PSJD. There are many aspects to this job, and anyone with ideas for improving the way we develop our content, communicate with our users, or educate students about career development should consider applying. The PSJD Fellowship provides a wonderful opportunity for a public-interest minded law graduate who also has an interest in nonprofit administration and technology.

For more information, check out the full post on PSJD. (Application DeadlineMarch 11, 2016).


Application Deadline for EJW Public Interest Awards has been Extended!

Check out this message from our friends at EJW:


This year, Equal Justice Works’ National Advisory Committee is presenting awards to law students at Equal Justice Works member schools in eight regions who have a demonstrated commitment to public interest law and pro bono work.

The Equal Justice Works Public Interest Awards seek to identify and honor law students who have provided extraordinary service through law school clinics, volunteer work, internships, and/or extracurricular projects. Recipients will be honored during an Award Ceremony with a commemorative plaque and $250.

Applications are currently open through March 31, 2016. Please find the application here as well as a list of our member schools divided into eight regions. If you have any questions, please email us at



March’s Regional Highlights

NALP Regions Map - Final Version

Hello springtime! Still looking for a summer internship or post-graduate position? Find your region below to learn more about job opportunities and public interest events happening in your area this month. (Click image to enlarge map)

Here are February’s Regional Highlights:

West/Rocky Mountain: Legal Fellow (Honolulu, HI); .6 FTE Supervising Attorney – Farmworker Program (Hillsboro, OR); Tribal Prosecutor (Lapwai, ID); Farmerworker Outreach Summer Intern (Helena, Missoula, and Billings, MT); Staff Attorney, Domestic Violence (Helena, MT); Senior Assistant Attorney General (Casper, WY); Assistant Attorney General (Cheyenne, WY); Animal Law Fellow 2016-17 (Denver, CO); Legal Intern (Aurora, CO); Chief Program Officer (Reno, NV); Legal Internship (Las Vegas, NV); Legal Intake Advocate (Las Vegas, NV); Medical-Legal Partnership Staff Attorney (Shiprock, NM); Privacy Research Fellow (Berkeley, CA); Law Student Volunteer, Summer (San Francisco, CA); Paul H. Tobias Attorney Fellowship (Oakland, CA); Sierra Club Summer 2016 Environmental Law Internship (Oakland, DC); Root and Rebound Summer 2016 Law Clerk (Oakland, CA); Summer Law Interns – Immigration (San Francisco, CA); Summer Human Rights Legal Intern (San Francisco, CA); Summer Law Student Internship (Berkeley, CA); Disability Rights Clinical Internships – Spring and Summer 2016 (Berkeley, CA); ALDF Litigation Program Clerkship (Remote Work – Cotati, CA); Post-grad Fellowship (Oakland, CA); Staff Attorney/Policy Analyst (San Francisco, CA); 2016 Summer Internship (Sacramento, CA); Staff Attorney (Health Program) (El Centro, CA); Direct Representation Attorney (Merced, CA);  Attorney – Asian and Pacific Islander Community Outreach Project (Temp) (Los Angeles, CA); Temporary Staff Attorney Homelessness Prevention Project (Los, Angeles, CA); 2016-17 Reproductive Justice HIV Fellowship Program (Oakland, CA); Human Rights Law Summer Intern (San Francisco, CA); 2016 Summer Honors Program (Los Angeles and Sacramento, CA); Senior Staff Attorney (Oakland, CA); Staff Attorney, Law & Policy Project (Los Angeles, CA); Housing Attorney, Slum Housing Litigation (Los Angeles, CA); 1Ls, 2Ls, or 3Ls Summer Legal Internship (San Francisco, CA); Law Clerk (Labor) (San Francisco, CA); General Attorney (Labor) (San Francisco, CA); Benefits Staff Attorney (Los Angeles, CA); Assistant Chief Trial Counsel (Los Angeles, CA); Consumer Fraud and Environmental Law District Attorney III (Santa Rosa, CA)

Mid-west: Associate Director of Institutional Equity (Manhattan, KS); Housing Attorney (St. Louis, MO); Staff Attorney (St. Cloud, MN); Staff Attorney (Cass Lake, MN); Supervising Attorney for Government Benefits (Minneapolis, MN); Summer Law Clerk (St. Paul, MN); Robins Kaplan Fellowship Attorney (Minneapolis, MN); Law Student Internship for Summer 2016 (Milwaukee, WI); 2016 Summer Internship (Various Locations, WI); Transgender Rights Fellowship (Chicago, IL); Legislative Staff Attorney (Chicago, IL); Community Lawyer (Elmhurst, IL); Legal Intern – Unpaid (Chicago, IL); 2016 Summer PILI Law Student Internship (Chicago, IL); Summer Law Clerk (Ann Arbor, MI); Summer Associate (Kalamazoo, MI); Assistant U.S. Attorney (Detroit, MI); Summer Intern (Ann Arbor, MI); AIP Summer Intern (Detroit, MI); Summer Associate (Toledo, OH); Staff Attorney – Medical Legal Partnership for Children (Toledo, OH); Staff Attorney – Education (Toledo, OH); Law Clerks – Summer 2016 (Cincinnati, OH); LSC Legislative Fellowship Program (Internship) (Columbus, OH)

SoutheastSummer 2016 Judicial Internship (Tampa, FL); Volunteer Judicial Intern – Summer 2016 (Orlando, FL); Summer Legal Internship (Miami, FL); Supervisory General Attorney (Civil Rights) (Atlanta, GA); 2016-17 Reproductive Justice HIV Fellowship Program (Atlanta, GA); General Attorney (Labor) (Atlanta, GA); Law Clerk (Labor) (Atlanta, GA); 2016 Summer Legal Interns (Atlanta, GA); 2016 Summer Law Clerk (Atlanta, GA); Staff Attorney – Home Defense Program (AtlantaGA); Attorney (Huntsville, AL); Clinic Attorney (Austin, TX); General Attorney (Labor) (Dallas, TX); Law Clerk (Labor) (Dallas, TX); DACA Attorney (Corpus Christi, TX); Staff Attorney (Disaster Assistant Team) (Corpus Christi, TX); Staff Attorney – Veteran Advocacy Project (El Paso and San Antonio, TX); Summer Legal Intern (San Antonio, TX); Summer Law Clerks (Various locations, TX); Assistant Federal Defender (Little Rock, AR); Staff Attorney – SMLS (Nashville, TN); Ackerman Fellowship Program 2016 (Charleston, SC); Policy Analyst (Raleigh, NC); Immigration Attorney (Hendersonville, NC); Staff Attorney (Winston-Salem, NC); Duke Law & Biosciences Post-Doc Fellowship Program (Durham, NC); Faculty Position Criminal Law and Procedure (Chapel Hill, NC); Staff Attorney (Somerset, KY); Part-time Staff Attorney (Louisville, KY); Senior Attorney (Charleston, WV); Consumer Rights & Bankruptcy Attorney (Charleston, WV);

Mid-Atlantic: 2016 Summer Internship (Wilmington, DE); Attorney-Advisor (Natural Resources) (Silver Spring, MD); General Counsel (Hyattsville, MD); Legal Internship (Annapolis, MD); Legal Intern (Chevy Chase, MD); Summer Law Clerk (Baltimore, MD); Legal IT Intern (Baltimore, MD); Staff Attorney (Baltimore, MD); Summer 2016 Legal Internship (Bethesda, MD); Clinical Fellow for the Mediation Clinic for Families (Baltimore, MD); Managing Attorney (Philadelphia, PA); Attorney – Criminal Division (Erie, PA); Staff Attorneys (Philadelphia and Pittsburgh, PA); Equal Employment Specialist (Arlington, VA); Supervisory Attorney-Adviser (Arlington, VA); Associate Attorney – Environmental Advocacy (Charlottesville, VA); Summer Internship (Richmond, VA); General Attorney FSLU (Quantico, VA); Staff Attorney (Lynchburg, VA); General Attorney (Labor) (Washington, DC); Law Clerk (Labor) (Washington, DC); Fall 2016 Internship Program (Washington, DC); Sierra Club Summer 2016 Environmental Law Internship (Washington, DC); Summer Intern 2016 (Washington, DC); 2016-18 Public Interest Fellowship (Washington, DC); NOAA Sea Grant John A Knauss Marine Policy Fellowship (Washington, DC); Attorney FCLU (Washington, DC); Staff Attorney (Washington, DC); Summer 2016 Curtin Justice Fund Legal Internship (Washington, DC); Legal Intern (Washington, DC); Attorney – Office of Enforcement Operations, Policy and Statutory Enforcement Unit (Washington, DC); Attorney Advisor (Washington, DC); Legal Summer Intern – Open Technology Institute (Washington, DC); Summer 2016 Legal Internship (Washington, DC); Summer Internship (Washington, DC); Summer Intern (Washington, DC); Associate (Washington, DC); Attorney – Office of Professional Responsibility (Washington, DC); Supervisory Attorney Advisor (Washington, DC); McGuirewoods/NLF Internship Program (Washington, DC); Law Clerk (Summer) (Washington, DC); Tech Law & Policy Intern (Washington, DC); Summer Legal Internship – Children’s Rights and Juvenile Justice (Washington, DC); Legislative Attorney (Food, Drug & Con Law) (Washington, DC); Attorney (Washington, DC); Staff Attorney (Washington, DC); Senior Attorney Advisor (Washington, DC); Law Clerk (Washington, DC); Guardian Ad Litem Brief Service Staff Attorney (Washington, DC); Supervisory General Attorney (Deputy Director) (Washington, DC); Attorney (Washington, DC); General Attorney (Tax) (Washington, DC); General Attorney NSLB (Washington, DC); ERISA/Tax Attorney (Washington, DC); Attorney (Washington, DC); Staff Attorney (Washington, DC); Supervisory Attorney Advisor (Washington, DC); Senior Staff Attorney (Washington, DC); Attorney Advisor – Procurement Section – Commercial Division (Washington, DC); Summer 2016 Law Student Externship Program (Washington, DC); Attorney-Advisor (General) (Washington, DC); Attorney (Washington, DC); Borchard Fellowship in Law and Aging – Fellowship Sponsor (Washington, DC)

Northeast: Staff Attorney (Portland, ME);  General Attorney (Labor) (Boston, MA); Law Clerk (Labor) (Boston, MA); Staff Attorney (Lowell, MA); Lichten & Liss-Riordan Wage Justice Fellowship (Boston, MA); Senior Staff Attorney (Boston, MA); 2016 Summer Intern (Cambridge, MA); Appignani Humanist Legal Intern (Fitchberg, MA); 2016 Summer Legal Intern (Framingham, MA); Law Student Intern (Hartford, CT); Robert M. Cover Fellowship in Public Interest Law (New Haven, CT); Summer Intern with Stipend (Hartford, CT); Summer Intern (Hartford, CT); Media, Freedom and Information Access Clinic Summer Fellow (New Haven, CT); Staff Attorney (Newark, NJ); Summer Internship (Edison, NJ); Summer 2016 Internship Opportunities (Elizabeth, NJ); Summer 2016 Legal Intern (Brooklyn, NY); Legal Intern (Various Locations, NY); Workers Rights and Housing Legal Internships (New York, NY); Attorney (Buffalo, NY); Social Justice Law and Policy Internship (2) (Brooklyn, NY); Staff Attorney (Brooklyn, NY); 2016 Entry Level Attorney (New York, NY); 2016 Summer Honors Internship Program (New York, NY); Staff Attorney (Hempstead, NY); Staff Attorney (New York, NY); Summer Law Clerk Program (New York, NY); Legal Intern (New York, NY); Summer 2016 Legal Internship (New York, NY); Bilingual Staff Attorney (New Paltz, NY); Deputy Chief, Appeals Division (New York, NY); Litigation Associate (New York, NY); Summer 2016 Internship (New York, NY); Police Oversight Internship/Fellowship (New York, NY); Immigration Attorney (Bronx, NY); Legal Research Intern (New York, NY); Assistant Federal Defender (Central Islip, NY); 2016 Summer Internship Program (New York, NY); Staff Attorney (New York, NY); Empire Justice Center Diversity Clerkship Program (New York, NY); Section Chief – Mental Hygiene (New York, NY): Summer Law Internship Program (Various locations, NY); Tenants’ Rights Unit – Staff Attorney (New York, NY); Senior Staff Attorney (New York, NY); Supervising Attorney (New York, NY); Education Attorney (Bronx, NY); Investigator (New York, NY)

Canada: PSJD Resource: Public Interest Articling Fellowship