Violence Clinic, in room 417 or at email@example.com by Friday, April 9, 2004 at 5:00 p.m.
Prof Margaret Johnson seeks one or two summer dean’s fellows to work on researching legal and social science materials regarding sexual harassment in employment. In addition, the dean's fellows will work on researching feminist legal theory and clinical legal theory. There may also be some editing work. The positions are available for 10-20 hours per week. Please submit a resume and cover letter to Professor Margaret Johnson or Cecelia Friedman, the administrative assistant to Professor Johnson, in room 417 or at firstname.lastname@example.org by Friday, April 9, 2004 at 5:00 p.m.
The Community and Economic Development Law Clinic is seeking a dean’s fellow to assist with case management this summer. Duties will involve maintaining contact with clients, attending community meetings, researching community economic development and affordable housing programs and law, and collecting resource materials for non-profits and microenteprises. Position will be available for from three to five days a week. Current second year students are preferred, but we will consider any student with legal or non-legal experience with non-profits, clients or organizations engaged in housing, community development or poverty law, or business management. Interested applicants should leave a cover letter describing their interests, a resume, and a short writing sample in Professor Susan Bennett’s box in the mail room. DEADLINE: April 1, 2004 or when filled. The position will be contingent upon funding.
Professor Guttman would like to meet with any student who has either taken Securities Regulation or is currently enrolled in the class to discuss the available externship opportunities with Mutual Fund Directors. Please contact Professor Guttman 274-4213.
Slavery in the Modern World: Exploring new approaches to combat human trafficking American University’s Washington College of Law Building, rm 602 from 9:30am till 4pm. April 16, 2004 This day-long conference will challenge students to become activists against human trafficking. The conference seeks to answer the question: “What can students and academics add to the anti-trafficking movement?” Through facilitated discussions with academics and activists working in the field, students will be challenged to examine the underlying causes of human trafficking and will be given the tools to become active against this international and domestic human rights issue. In addition to covering major theoretical applications to the issue of trafficking, we hope that through the speakers and conference dialogue the public will acquire some rudimentary tools for identifying trafficking victims in the Washington, DC region and responding appropriately. Please contact: email@example.com for a registration form. Registration forms should be complete by April 2
Notary Service is available in Room 417, the Clinical Program office. Please stop by or call 274-4142 to see if the notary is available or to set up an appointment. The fee is $2 per transaction.