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.

  • 25 Mar 2013 5:27 PM | Anonymous

    Fellowship Announcement

    The James E. Rogers College of Law at the University of Arizona in Tucson, Arizona, is hiring a fellow for its Bacon Immigration Law and Policy Program to begin August 2013.  The position is open to recent law graduates with up to three years of practice experience.  3Ls with relevant experience and qualifications will also be considered.  The position is for one year, with the possibility of a second year renewal. 

    The Bacon Immigration Law and Policy Program Fellowship is a program at the Rogers College of Law that generates immigration policy research, expands opportunities for students to gain exposure to immigration issues, encourages the interdisciplinary engagement with immigration issues, and provides services to immigrants in Southern Arizona.  The Program serves as an umbrella for all the law school’s immigration-related offerings, including its Immigration Law Clinic, doctrinal courses, internships, and opportunities to undertake supervised research on immigration issues.  The current areas of research focus for the Bacon Program are immigration detention and immigrant workers’ rights. 

    The Bacon Fellowship has three major components:

    1.  The Fellow has primary responsibility for the Tucson Immigrant Workers’ Project, a component of the Bacon Program that advocates for the rights of low-wage immigrant workers through direct service, public policy research, and community education and outreach. The Project primarily serves immigrant women in an effort to address their particular vulnerability to workplace abuse.  Responsibilities of the Fellow will include:

    o   Supervision of law students conducting intakes, providing follow up advocacy, and in some cases, providing legal representation to low-wage workers in labor/employment matters;

    o   Continued development of relationships with community partners, including regular outreach presentations throughout the city and region;

    o   Development and implementation (with Program Director) of pilot litigation project.

    2.  The Fellow assists with the other components of the Immigration Law Clinic:

    o Supervision of law students preparing affirmative applications for immigration benefits, such as U visas, and/or possibly removal defense;

    o Participation in the classroom component of the Immigration Law Clinic and teaching selected classroom sessions.

    3. The Fellow will design and implement an immigration policy research project. In 2013-2014, the Fellow’s topic will likely focus on immigrant workers, in order to build on the research previously conducted on working conditions for low-wage immigrant women workers in Tucson. The Fellow will take a lead role in developing the topic and scope of the project, in consultation with the Program Director and with input from community and national advocacy partners.


    ·         Proficiency in Spanish (fluency preferred).  NOTE: Please do not apply if you do not speak Spanish.  This is a requirement for the fellowship that cannot be waived. 

    ·         Experience working with low-wage workers, immigrants, refugees, victims of trauma, and/or incarcerated populations.

    ·         Familiarity with immigration and/or employment law.

    ·         Strong communication skills, with particular sensitivity to cultural differences.

    ·         Experience working in interdisciplinary settings with minimal direct supervision.

    ·         Willingness to work irregular hours (some nights and weekends).

    Salary: $44,000 plus benefits through the University of Arizona

    To apply: Please email a cover letter, resume, writing sample, law school transcript, and three references to Nina Rabin,, by no later than April 5, 2013.  Follow-up interviews will be conducted on a rolling basis, so applicants are encouraged to send in materials as soon as possible. 


  • 25 Mar 2013 5:22 PM | Anonymous

    Staff Attorney in Immigrants' Rights Clinic at Stanford Law School

    The Mills Legal Clinic of Stanford Law School invites applicants for a staff attorney position with its Immigrants’ Rights Clinic (“IRC”). The Staff Attorney will join the thriving clinical community at Stanford Law School where, together with the clinical faculty and staff, she or he will help train law students to work on immigrants’ rights litigation and advocacy.

    The IRC represents individual noncitizen clients in a variety of matters, including immigration court proceedings on behalf of noncitizens with criminal convictions, applications to secure status for noncitizen survivors of domestic violence, and asylum cases. The IRC also litigates immigrants’ rights cases in the federal courts, including habeas petitions on behalf of detained noncitizens, appeals in the Ninth Circuit Court of Appeals and other federal courts of appeals, and other impact litigation on behalf of noncitizens challenging Department of Homeland Security policies. In addition to its litigation work, the IRC conducts advocacy on behalf of immigrants’ rights organizations in a variety of areas, including advocating for immigrants in detention, working alongside local organizations in grassroots organizing, developing and distributing know-your-rights materials, legislative and regulatory advocacy, international human rights advocacy, and enabling immigrants’ rights groups to access legal services.

    The Staff Attorney will report directly to, and work in collaboration with, Professor Jayashri Srikantiah, Director of the IRC.

    The Staff Attorney will participate in all activities of the clinic and will:
    • engage in client development, including conducting intakes at the Mills Legal Clinic offices and local immigration detention facilities;
    • participate in the supervision of clinic students, particularly small-group supervision and review of students’ written work, client interactions, and oral advocacy;
    • assist the IRC Director with curriculum design, development of teaching materials, classroom teaching, student evaluation, client selection, and clinic operations; and
    • engage in substantial independent client representation.

    The IRC is one of eleven clinics comprising the Mills Legal Clinic. The Stanford clinical program is unique 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.  Mills Legal Clinic attorneys are part of the intellectual community within the clinical program and the Law School and university at large. The clinic provides resources for its lawyers to participate in continuing education and other professional development activities.


    Applicants for the staff attorney position must have:
    • 5-10 years experience representing clients before the immigration courts, the federal district courts, and the federal courts of appeals;
    • experience conducting one or more forms of immigrants’ rights advocacy, including administrative and legislative advocacy, public education, media work, or grassroots organizing;
    • strong academic credentials;
    • excellent teamwork skills; and
    • successful teaching and student supervision experience or the demonstrated potential for such teaching and supervision.

    Spanish language fluency is an additional plus factor.

    The salary is based on a formula that is competitive with similar positions in nonprofits.

    Applicants should submit resumes through, referencing job number 51501. Applications will be considered on a rolling basis until the position is filled, with a preferred start date in July 2013.

    In addition, applicants should send the following materials to the addresses below:
    • a statement no longer than two pages describing: (i) prior experience in immigration litigation and advocacy; (ii) other relevant experience; and (iii) information relevant to the applicant's interest and potential for clinical supervision and teaching;
    • a resume;
    • a list of at least three references;
    • a complete law school transcript; and
    • a sample brief that the applicant authored (without substantial editing by others) that was filed in immigration court or the federal courts.

    Applicants may send the materials electronically to Judy Gielniak, the Mills Legal Clinic administrative manager, at Hard copies may be sent to:

    Jayashri Srikantiah
    Professor of Law

    Director, Immigrants’ Rights 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.

  • 25 Mar 2013 5:18 PM | Anonymous

    The University of Denver Sturm College of Law invites applications for one-year clinical teaching fellowships that include one in our Civil Rights Clinic and one in our Community Economic Development Clinic. The fellowship is designed for experienced lawyers who are interested in exploring the possibility of a career in law school clinical teaching.

    The Civil Rights Clinic is a year-long litigation program in which students represent clients in civil rights cases in federal court, primarily in matters involving the constitutionality of the conditions in which federal and state prisoners are held, although any kind of civil rights or civil liberties matter may be on our docket.  For more information about the Civil Rights Clinic, including representative cases, please see

    The Community Economic Development Clinic is a transactional clinic that provides a diverse range of community development and business legal services to nonprofit corporations, community organizations and enterprises, and small business owners. For more information about the Community Economic Development Clinic, please see

    These one-year fellowships will provide the fellows the opportunity to supervise and train law students who are representing clients. The fellows will also teach classes, attend workshops designed to train the fellow as a clinical teacher and pursue a scholarly agenda. Fellows in the Clinic will be integrated into the intellectual life of the law school and the larger University and are invited to attend faculty scholarly workshops and mentoring sessions.
    These are one year, twelve month appointment that begins no later than August 1, 2013. Applications received by April 1st will receive first consideration, but applications will continue to be accepted until the position is filled.
    Minimum qualifications:

    • JD or equivalent
    • Applicants must have a minimum of three years of legal experience in the relevant practice areas
    • A demonstrated commitment to public interest lawyering
    • Strong academic credentials
    • Member of the Colorado Bar or able to gain admission by August 1, 2013 (Colorado permits faculty teaching in a clinical program to waive into the bar).

    Preferred qualifications:

    • Exposure to clinical teaching

    Application Process and Contact Information:

    You can apply by going directly to our quick link: 
    Fellows posting.  You can also visit directly. Applications received by April 1st will receive first consideration, but applications will continue to be accepted until the position is filled.

    Questions can be addressed to Professor Laura Rovner,

    DU and its Sturm College of Law are committed to enhancing the diversity of our faculty and staff. We are strongly dedicated to the pursuit of excellence by including and integrating individuals who represent different groups as defined by race, ethnicity, gender, gender identity, sexual orientation, socioeconomic background, age, disability, national origin, religion and veteran status. DU is an EEO/AA employer.

  • 25 Mar 2013 5:11 PM | Anonymous




    Wayne State University Law School is seeking candidates for a permanent or visiting position as a clinical faculty member beginning August 2013.  Wayne Law has eight live-client clinics (Asylum/Immigration, Business/Nonprofit, Criminal Appeals, Disability, Environmental, Family/Elder, Mediation, Patent Procurement) and five field placement programs (Criminal Justice, Government Agency, In-House Counsel, Judicial, Public Interest).  While our needs are flexible, we particularly are interested in candidates with the background needed to direct, teach, and supervise our Disability or Patent Procurement Clinic, to direct and teach two or more of our field placement programs, or to establish a new clinic that would further diversify our clinical offerings and address the unmet legal needs of the surrounding urban community (e.g. Civil Rights, Education, Prisoner Reentry).  


    Minimum qualifications for the position include a J.D. degree, at least three years of professional experience after law school, and admission to the State Bar of Michigan (or eligibility for admission without examination).  Preferred qualifications include at least five years of professional experience after law school and one or more years of clinical teaching experience.  Persons interested in applying should send a resume and cover letter to Professor David Moss, Director of Clinical Education, Wayne State University Law School, 471 W. Palmer, Detroit, Michigan 48202 (

  • 25 Mar 2013 4:56 PM | Anonymous

    American University, Washington College of Law is seeking applications for Practitioners-in-Residence for academic years 2013-14 and beyond in a number of our in-house clinics. American University’s in-house, “live-client” Clinical Program, comprising ten (10) in-house clinics and serving approximately 240 students per year, is respected for its leadership in scholarship, development of clinical methodology, contributions to increasing access to justice for under-served clients and breadth of offerings.


    At this time, we have openings in the following two in-house clinics: intellectual property law clinic and women and the law clinic.


    The Practitioner-in-Residence Program, created in 1998, is a program designed to train lawyers or entry-level clinicians interested in becoming clinical teachers in the practice and theory of clinical legal education.  Many graduates of the Practitioners-in-Residence program (approximately 20) have gone on to tenure-track teaching positions at other law schools. Practitioners can serve in these positions for up to three (3) years.  Practitioners supervise student casework, co-teach weekly clinic seminars and case rounds, and engage in course planning and preparation with the clinic’s tenured faculty. They also teach a course outside of the clinical curriculum.  The Practitioner-in-Residence Program provides full-year training in clinical theory and methodology and a writing workshop designed to assist Practitioners in the development of their clinical and doctrinal scholarship.

    Minimum qualifications include a JD degree, outstanding academic record, three years’ experience as a lawyer and membership in a state bar. Salary and benefits are competitive for entry-level faculty positions. American University is an EEO\AA employer committed to a diverse faculty, staff and student body.


    Applications consisting of a curriculum vitae and cover letter should be e-mailed to Sarah Warren, Faculty Coordinator,, with copies to Professor Robert Dinerstein, Associate Dean for Experiential Education, Electronic submissions are preferred but you may submit your curriculum vitae and cover letter to the following address:


    American University

    Washington College of Law

    Office of the Dean, Suite 366

    4801 Massachusetts Avenue, N.W.

    Washington, D.C. 20016


  • 25 Mar 2013 4:49 PM | Anonymous



    The University of Denver Sturm College of Law seeks to hire one or more Visiting Professors to teach in our nationally-ranked clinical program during the 2013-14 academic year.  Appointments may be for one semester or for the entire academic year. We anticipate having needs for visitors in one or more of the following areas: criminal defense, civil litigation (including domestic violence protection orders, housing, and employment law), and community economic development. For more information about the Clinical Program, please see

    The visitors will supervise second and third-year law students on their client work and teach the twice-weekly seminar. In addition, the visitors will participate with the other clinical faculty in the Student Law Office in periodic seminars concerning clinical teaching pedagogy.
    Minimum qualifications:

    • JD or equivalent

    • 5 years of experience in the relevant practice area(s)

    • Excellent written and oral communication skills

    • Experience supervising law students, law student interns, or lawyers

    Preferred qualifications:

    • Experience teaching in one or more of the above outlined substantive areas.

    Application Process and Contact Information:

    You can apply by going directly to our quick link: 
    Clinical Programs posting.   To be considered for this position, please attach a cover letter and CV.

    You can also visit Questions regarding hiring can be addressed to Laura Rovner, Director of Clinical Programs, 303-871-6140 or or Professor Eli Wald, Chair, Lateral Appointments Committee, 303-871- 6530 or

    DU and its Sturm College of Law are committed to enhancing the diversity of our faculty and staff. We are strongly dedicated to the pursuit of excellence by including and integrating individuals who represent different groups as defined by race, ethnicity, gender, gender identity, sexual orientation, socioeconomic background, age, disability, national origin, religion and veteran status. DU is an EEO/AA employer.

  • 19 Mar 2013 1:49 PM | Laura McNally-Levine

    Performs teaching, research, and guidance duties at the CUNY School of Law in area(s) of expertise as noted below. Responsibilities may include supervising students in legal practice or related activities.

    Shares responsibility for committee and department assignments including administrative, supervisory, and other functions.

    The CUNY School of Law Clinical Program has been nationally recognized as one of the best in legal education. It affords each student the opportunity to engage in the practice of law by learning through service to underserved communities. The Law School currently offers seven live-client clinical programs and three faculty-supervised externship programs. CUNY School of Law faculty members have been recognized as innovative leaders in clinical legal education, through service, publications, and participation at conferences.

    CUNY School of Law's Immigrant & Refugee Rights Clinic (IRRC) represents and supports non-citizens in a variety of settings and courts, covering immigration law and issues at the intersection of law and security. The current mission of the IRRC is to provide a platform for the exploration, development and implementation of ideas and strategies to close the growing legal divide between citizens and non-citizens of the United States of America. At the heart of our work is a principled commitment to the rights and dignity of all.

    By supporting and representing immigrants and other non-citizens, we aim to train law students to become thoughtful, principled, and creative social justice lawyers, empowered with the skills needed to confront the degradation in the rights of citizens and non-citizens alike that has been wrought under the guise of security and public safety but is driven by oppressive and discriminatory forces.

    The IRRC is a two-semester, 16-credit clinic. More detailed information about the full breadth of our work is available at

    The Law School will hire an Instructor responsible for live case supervision, project management, co-teaching, and curricular development in the IRRC. Applicants should have a demonstrated commitment to CUNY School of Law's social justice mission and should wish to contribute to the training and development of lawyers dedicated to social justice and public service.

    The tenure-track faculty member directing the IRRC has the ultimate responsibility for the overall operation of the program, including the classroom component, the administration of the clinic, and supervision of students' casework. The IRRC director will meet that responsibility with the support of the Instructor. In the IRRC director's absence, the Instructor will assume the responsibility or share it with other faculty, as determined by the director, in consultation with the Associate Dean for Clinical Programs.

    This position is full-time and Instructors must be available for and interested in teaching, participating in clinic faculty meetings during the school year, summer clinic work (including case management), assisting with the design and development of curriculum materials during the summer, and performing other duties for the benefit of the overall program. This position may also involve evening and weekend duties. In accordance with the law school's needs, the Instructor may be required to teach in other or additional clinics, in lawyering seminars, in a doctrinal course, and/or to provide academic skill instruction or other program support.

    In the first two years of service, Law Instructors may opt into participating in faculty meetings, pursuant to the CUNY School of Law Governance Plan. They may also assume other faculty governance responsibilities and serve on committees as appointed by the Dean or the Committee on Committees.

    Upon reappointment for three or more years of continuous service, they may participate in governance activities without an annual opt in process.

    This job may include weekend and evening duties


    J.D. or L.L.B; admission to the Bar of the State of New York and to various federal courts required.

    Applicants who are not yet admitted but are in a position to secure such admission within six months will be considered with the understanding that continued employment may be contingent on successful admission within that timeframe. Also required are demonstrated legal ability, the ability or potential to teach successfully, interest in productive scholarship, legal work, or law-related work, and the ability to cooperate with others for the good of the institution.

    For appointment as Law Instructor, the candidate must have demonstrated commitment to poverty law, public service, or social justice lawyering. S/he must show potential as a teacher in the classroom and in supervising students on cases, and as a leader in the public interest community. S/he should have a minimum of two years practice experience at the start of her/his first contract term at CUNY, with some exposure to or a strong interest in law and security issues and immigration law, and a desire and ability to support IRRC community-based lawyering initiatives, such as the Creating Law Enforcement Accountability & Responsibility (CLEAR) project, a cross-clinical collaboration with the Criminal Defense Clinic (more details about CLEAR are available at, and other immigration-related projects.

    Depending on docket need, coverage responsibilities during the academic year and the summer will encompass cases and projects stemming from extraterritorial imprisonment, extrajudicial killing, domestic detention, surveillance, and policing issues, as well as a full range of immigration matters and projects, including deportation defense, asylum, and gender violence related work.

    Candidates with clinical teaching or supervisory experience are encouraged to apply, as are any candidates who already hold or have held an active federal security clearance or who are willing to apply for one and are not clearly ineligible.


    CUNY offers faculty a competitive compensation and benefits package covering health insurance, pension and retirement benefits, paid parental leave, and savings programs. We also provide mentoring and support for research, scholarship, and publication as part of our commitment to ongoing faculty professional development.

    $39,832 - $86,595; commensurate with experience, plus summer case coverage stipend where applicable.


    From our job posting system, select "Apply Now", create or log in to a user account, and provide the requested information. If you are viewing this posting from outside our system, access the employment page on our web site, , and search for this vacancy using the Job ID or Title.

    Candidates should provide a Cover letter and CV/resume. It is recommended you submit these as one PDF document.

    For position inquiries contact:

    Rosa Navarra

    Coordinator of Faculty Recruitment


    Review of applications to begin March 29, 2013.


    CUNY Job Posting: Faculty


    We are committed to enhancing our diverse academic community by actively encouraging people with disabilities, minorities, veterans, and women to apply. We take pride in our pluralistic community and continue to seek excellence through diversity and inclusion. EO/AA Employer.

  • 27 Feb 2013 10:35 PM | Laura McNally-Levine
    The University of Wisconsin Law School's Frank J. Remington Center is seeking to fill three (3) clinical instructor positions: two clinical instructors in the Legal Assistance to Institutionalized Persons Project (LAIP), and one clinical instructor in the Restorative Justice Project (RJP). The Remington Center is one of the largest and oldest clinical programs in the country, consisting of multiple prison-based projects and 16 full-time clinical faculty.
  For full details about these positions, including job duties, qualifications, and application procedures, please see the following position listing (

    In LAIP, the Center's oldest clinic, law student interns interview inmates in correctional institutions throughout Wisconsin, analyze the inmates' civil or criminal legal problems, and take steps to resolve these problems. The students enroll in LAIP as a full-time job in the summer (typically after the 1L year), and then continue in the Fall and Spring semesters for 3-4 credits each semester. Each clinical instructor in LAIP supervises 6-7 law students beginning in the summer, and then continues with those same students in the Fall and Spring.

    In RJP, law student interns initiate and mediate victim-offender conferences between Wisconsin prison inmates and the victims of their crimes. This involves extensive background preparation with victims, offenders, and their families. The students enroll in RJP as a full-time job in the summer (typically after the 1L year), and then continue in the Fall and Spring semesters for 3-4 credits each semester. The RJP clinical instructor supervises 6-7 law students beginning in the summer, and then continues with those same students in the Fall and Spring. The RJP clinical instructor will also be expected to work with the Remington Center's Directors to broaden RJP's Restorative Justice work beyond victim-offender conferences in Wisconsin prisons. This effort to broaden RJP's work may include initiating outreach to organizations outside the law school with an interest in restorative justice issues, giving presentations about restorative justice issues to groups inside and outside the University, and other similar efforts. In addition, the RJP clinical instructor may also be expected to provide supervision on family law cases.

    To ensure consideration, resume and letter of interest must be received by: March 8, 2013.

    Please send application materials via email to: 

    Peggy Hacker 
    Frank J. Remington Center, Rm 4318m
    University of Wisconsin Law School
    975 Bascom Mall
    Madison, WI 53706 
    Phone: (608) 890-0899

  • 19 Feb 2013 8:57 AM | Donna Lee
    The University of Arizona invites nominations and applications for the position of Dean of the James E. Rogers College of Law.  The Dean is the chief administrative and academic officer of the College of Law and reports to the Provost of the University of Arizona.

    Arizona Law is rooted in the Southwest, but nationally preeminent in fostering an intimate and supportive environment for learning and scholarship.  Our renowned faculty - many of whom are leaders in their fields - help students develop the knowledge, skills, and ethical foundations necessary to succeed in the 21st century.  We are inclusive and collegial, with an inspiring and engaging intellectual community, rigorous standards of excellence, a culture of continuous improvement, and respect for professionalism and public service.

    We seek candidates who are committed to scholarly excellence and collaborative governance, who are able to think in progressive ways about innovation, partnerships, and new funding models, and who can articulate, enhance, and implement our vision for Arizona Law as it enters its second century.  Candidates should possess the ability to interact effectively with faculty, staff, students, college and university administrators, and colleagues in the local, state, national, and international legal communities, and a personal leadership style that is committed to fostering a community of respect and collaboration that inspires and energizes all Arizona Law constituencies.  Candidates should embrace the entrepreneurial, independent spirit that has long animated those drawn to the West.

    Our next dean will have experience that demonstrates the ability to excel in four core areas of leadership:

    Academics, including recruitment and retention of outstanding scholars and teachers as well as students, and cultivation of innovative scholarship and curricula;

    Management of finances, budget, and personnel during a time when traditional funding models are undergoing rapid and permanent change;

    University and Community, including building upon strategic campus partnerships, strengthening relationships with alumni, and leveraging funding opportunities;

    Inclusiveness across communities and disciplines, including ensuring that our faculty serve the needs of our increasingly diverse student body and community during a time of structural change in legal education and the legal market, and the increasing globalization of the practice of law.

    We are looking for a dean who will lead the College through wisdom in vision, excellence in management, and personal attributes to create an environment where faculty, staff, and students can do their very best work.  Moreover, we seek candidates who will relish being part of the University Senior Leadership Team, which excels in institutional thinking and collaborative interaction - the qualities that historically have proven to advance the University of Arizona as an AAU institution.

    Required Qualifications:

    Qualified candidates must possess (1) a J.D. or equivalent; and (2) academic or other experience warranting appointment as a full professor with tenure at the College of Law.

    Salary and benefits for the position are competitive and negotiable.  We encourage applicants to submit materials by February 1, 2013, but applications will be accepted until the position is filled. Review of applications will begin immediately. The Search Committee expects to begin interviews in early 2013, with an appointment effective July 1, 2013. Nominations and inquiries should be directed to Sally Rider, at or 520-626-1637.

    Formal applications must be filed on-line.  You can find the dean position (job number 51597) and apply here.

    The University of Arizona is an EEO/AA-M/W/D/V Employer.  As an equal opportunity and affirmative action employer, the University of Arizona recognizes the power of a diverse community and encourages applications from individuals with varied experiences, perspectives, and backgrounds.
  • 19 Feb 2013 8:54 AM | Donna Lee
    CASE WESTERN RESERVE UNIVERSITY SCHOOL OF LAW invites applications for a full-time faculty position as a Professor from Practice, at the rank of Senior Instructor, beginning in the 2013-2014 academic year. The successful candidate will be appointed for an initial term of three (3) years, and the contract is potentially renewable. This faculty member primarily will supervise students who are certified legal interns and teach in and develop the Milton A. Kramer Law Clinic Center’s Criminal Justice Clinic. Candidates should be prominent and accomplished members of the legal profession, with extensive experience in criminal practice, including significant supervisory experience and a balance of both prosecutorial and defense experience. Successful candidates will have substantial law school teaching experience as well as a demonstrated commitment to clinical education and teaching. Minimum requirements: JD or equivalent from a US or foreign law school; 10 years of criminal practice experience; 3 years of law school teaching experience. The candidate must also have passed the Ohio bar or be eligible for admission without examination.

    In employment, as in education, Case Western Reserve University is committed to Equal Opportunity and Diversity. Women, veterans, members of underrepresented minority groups, and individuals with disabilities are encouraged to apply.

    Case Western Reserve University provides reasonable accommodations to applicants with disabilities. Applicants requiring a reasonable accommodation for any part of the application and hiring process should contact the Office of Inclusion, Diversity and Equal Opportunity at 216-368-8877 to request a reasonable accommodation. Determinations as to granting reasonable accommodations for any applicant will be made on a case-by-case basis.

    Contact: Ms. Timerra Jung,, Case Western Reserve University School of Law, 11075 East Boulevard, Cleveland, Ohio 44106, (216) 368-3296. Further information about the law school is available at


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