Fall 2013 Class Action

FALL 2013

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Fall 2013 Alumni Updates


Don Eaton B.S. ’59 brought California Gov. Jerry Brown to SCU in October 2012 for a World Presidents’ Organization event regarding Brown’s goals for California.


Daniel Selmi was a recipient of a California Lawyer magazine’s Attorneys of the Year Award for 2013, for environmental law. He was on a team representing the South Coast Air Quality Management District, which defended its strict pollution-reduction paint-coating rule at the California Supreme Court. Peter Ventura is president of the Rotary Club of Clearlake, Calif. He worked in the wine industry for 30 years, retiring with his wife, Pinky, to Hidden Valley Lake in 2007.


Clark “Gus” Guinan has retired after 39 years of practicing law, the last four years as the city attorney of Burlingame. He and his wife, Signe, live in Berkeley.


Julie Brooks was named one of the 100 “Women of Influence” by Silicon Valley Business Journal. As the executive VP, general counsel, chief compliance officer, and corporate secretary at Conceptus, Brooks oversees legal and compliance issues. Conceptus is a health care service company that focuses on women’s health. Brooks has been president and director of the Silicon Valley Association of General Counsel since 2010. Mark Hyde formed a nonprofit organization to challenge what was proposed to be the largest shopping center in Maui County, Hawaii, and prevailed before the Hawaii Land Use Commission in January 2013. He received the 2013 Malama Ka Aina award from the Maui Chapter of the Sierra Club for his work. Bob Vogt was coproducer of BottleRock at Napa Expo in May, the biggest rock festival ever held in the Napa Valley.


Curren Price is a Los Angeles city councilman, representing a district that includes downtown Los Angeles. Previously, he served in the California State Senate and the California State Assembly. Lynne Yates-Carter B.A. ’72 is a litigator and also serves as an expert witness on family law issues.


Antonio Reyes has been appointed to be a judge on the Tulare County Superior Court by Gov. Jerry Brown. Previously, Reyes was an attorney in private practice since 1990. He was a partner at Duarte and Reyes from 1985 to 1990, at Orduno and Reyes from 1983 to 1984, and at Valdez Silva Orduno Candelaria and Reyes in 1983. Reyes was an attorney at Nunez Silva and Orduno from 1982 to 1983, and was at the Legal Services Program for San Gabriel Valley from 1978 to 1982. Reyes fills a seat vacated by the retirement of Judge Gerald F. Sevier ’71.


Steve Bennett has joined the Portland, Ore., law firm Farleigh Wada Witt (FWW). He was a partner of the Portland law firm Powers, McCulloch & Bennett, LLP, which merged with FWW in January. He continues to focus in the areas of business and estate planning. Mario Cordero is the chairman of the nation’s most powerful maritime governing body, the Federal Maritime Commission, after being appointed by President Barack Obama in April. A former Long Beach harbor commissioner, Cordero has practiced law for 30 years, including as a workers’ compensation defense attorney. He was on the Long Beach Board of Harbor Commissioners prior to joining the federal commission in 2011. Jeff Ferriell is director of Capital University Law School’s Academic Support Program in Ohio, and also teaches contracts, bankruptcy, and commercial law. The third edition of his law school hornbook, Understanding Bankruptcy (with coauthor Ted Janger), was published by LexisNexis. He is working on the third edition of Understanding Contracts, and he continues to serve as Ohio’s representative to the National Conference of Commissioners on Uniform State Laws.


Steve Bennett has joined the Portland, Ore., law firm Farleigh Wada Witt (FWW). He was a partner of the Portland law firm Powers, McCulloch & Bennett, LLP, which merged with FWW in January. He continues to focus in the areas of business and estate planning. Mario Cordero is the chairman of the nation’s most powerful maritime governing body, the Federal Maritime Commission, after being appointed by President Barack Obama in April. A former Long Beach harbor commissioner, Cordero has practiced law for 30 years, including as a workers’ compensation defense attorney. He was on the Long Beach Board of Harbor Commissioners prior to joining the federal commission in 2011. Jeff Ferriell is director of Capital University Law School’s Academic Support Program in Ohio, and also teaches contracts, bankruptcy, and commercial law. The third edition of his law school hornbook, Understanding Bankruptcy (with coauthor Ted Janger), was published by LexisNexis. He is working on the third edition of Understanding Contracts, and he continues to serve as Ohio’s representative to the National Conference of Commissioners on Uniform State Laws.


Robert G. Cruz B.S. ’71 is legal counsel to the Chamorro Land Trust Commission and the Guam Department of Land Management. He also teaches business law for the University of Phoenix. A retired child support referee for the Superior Court of Guam, he serves as a part-time referee for the Traffic and Small Claims Bureau and as an associate justice pro tem for the Guam Supreme Court. He is a member of the combined Guam Cantate Choir and Ramapo Cantanova Choir and participated in a tour of Russia and Estonia. His son Jeffrey completed his residency in internal medicine at U.C. Irvine Medical Center, and son Keith is a senior at Stanford University.


Jeffrey Rickard joined Needham Kepner & Fish in San Jose in 2012 after many years at Alexander Hawes. Along with a colleague, he was awarded the Santa Clara County Trial Attorney of the Year Award in 2008 and again in 2011. He continues to handle personal injury, product liability, toxic tort, and other plaintiffs’ cases. He married Lynne Coates in 2011. His son, Ryan, is a senior at the University of San Diego. Assemblyman Bob Wieckowski has continued a Bay Area legislative tradition by sponsoring the There Ought to Be A Law contest, which invites constituents to submit ideas for new laws to improve the lives of their fellow citizens.


Matthew C. McGlynn B.A. ’83 is a judge on the Superior Court of Tehama County. Lori Pegg was appointed to be a Santa Clara County Superior Court Judge by Gov. Jerry Brown. Previously, she had been Acting Santa Clara County Counsel.


Thomas M. Kim MBA ’88 is president of the Global Turnaround Management Association.


Thomas Watson is city attorney for South Lake Tahoe. He is also city attorney of Mendota and Woodlake. He has been with his current firm, Fike, Boranian & Watson since 2002, and focuses on construction litigation. He has previously worked for the Fresno law firm of Kimble, MacMichael & Upton, and the Tulare County Counsel’s office. In addition, he served as LAFCO Counsel for Tulare County. In 2005, he was appointed as a judge pro tem for the Office of Administrative Services, a judicial arm of the State of California. He has taught classes about legal issues and processes in six countries and served as a judge for international legal competitions. He and his wife, Jennifer, have two children.


Deb Kristensen received the Idaho State Bar Professionalism Award for 2013. She was one of eight recipients. She is a partner at Givens Pursley in Boise and is a commercial litigator. She was state bar president in 2005.


Keith Jordan B.S. ’89 is a senior strategic consultant/relationship manager at Real Benefits Group in Lake Oswego, Ore. Andrew Vu was honored by the National LGBT Association at the Out and Proud Corporate Counsel Award Reception. He is senior associate counsel for Walmart Global eCommerce.


Kelly O’Brien married R.J. Sebrasky on Feb. 4, 2012.


Traci Lagasse has been named a Super Lawyer in San Diego for the fifth time since 2009. Her firm is Andres Lagasse Branch and Bell, where she focuses on professional liability, toxic torts, and general litigation. The firm was named one of San Diego’s Best Places to Work in 2011 by the San Diego Business Journal.


Richard Lucero is Fremont’s chief of police. A 26-year veteran of the Fremont department, he has worked with several units, including SWAT, narcotics, street crimes, and internal affairs. He has served as commander of Fremont police’s two major departments: the Patrol Division and the Special Operations and Investigations Division. Alexander Nestor is a partner at Allen Matkins in San Francisco. He practices in the labor and employment group, where he represents technology and financial services companies. He handles litigation proceedings in court, in arbitration, and before administrative agencies on a broad range of employment matters, including discrimination, sexual harassment, retaliation, wrongful discharge, defamation, wage and hour, trade secret misappropriation, and unfair competition claims.


Dori Rose Inda is CEO at Salud Para La Gente, a Watsonville-based community organization. She was previously the founder and leader of the Watsonville Law Center.


Maya Skubatch is a partner at Wilson Sonsini Goodrich & Rosati in Palo Alto. She concentrates on patent prosecution, strategic patent counseling, investor- and company-side due diligence, and license agreements for clients in the life sciences, medical device, and clean-fuel industries.


Steve Braccini B.S. ’99 and his wife, Teresa, welcomed their son, Angelo Antonio, on March 20, 2012. The family resides in Willow Glen. Steve is a trust and estate litigator with Hopkins & Carley, in the firm’s San Jose and Palo Alto offices. Gina Policastri B.S. ’00 is a partner at Lonich & Patton in San Jose. She is certified by the State Bar of California Board of Legal Specialization as a Family Law Specialist. She and her husband have a daughter, Bianca, born in 2011. The family lives in Willow Glen.


Jason Alderson was part of the legal team at Kelley Drye & Warren that resolved the Contessa Premium Foods Chapter 11 bankruptcy case. Jacey Prupas B.S. ’01, an associate in the Reno office of Snell & Wilmer, has been appointed to the Nevada Board of Bar Examiners for a three-year term. She previously served as a Nevada Bar Exam Grader from 2006 to 2008. She focuses her practice in general commercial litigation, and she also has extensive experience with personal injury actions, both for plaintiffs and defendants. She is a member of the Northern Nevada Women’s Lawyer’s Association, for which she served as a board member from 2005 to 2011. She has been recognized for several years as a Nevada Super Lawyers Rising Star.


Nicole Aeschleman has a family law practice in San Jose. She is a convert to Islam and has taken several cases assisting Muslims persecuted or discriminated against because of their religion. Kevin Collins works for General Felony trial team at the District Attorney’s Office in San Mateo County, where he specializes in cases involving small amounts of narcotics and is assigned to the Minor Vendor Unit. Previously, he spent five years prosecuting drunk-in-public and DUIs in San Mateo County. Konstantine Demiris and Christopher Moore ’06 have opened a law firm in Walnut Creek, called Demiris & Moore. They specialize in conservatorship and guardianship, estate planning, trust and probate litigation, elder abuse, and appeals. Both are court-appointed counsel for conservatorships in Contra Costa County. Timothy Reed and I-Lan Emily Lin welcomed their first child, Gavin Weixiang, on Sept. 9, 2012.


Elia DeLuca B.S. ’02 was named a Rising Star in the Northern California Super Lawyers 2013 edition, which recognizes the top up-and-coming attorneys in the state. DeLuca practices labor and employment law in the San Francisco office of Sheppard, Mullin, Richter & Hampton. Eric Hutchins received the Barrister of the Year Award from the Santa Clara County Bar Association. David Tsai was named one of the Top Five Associates to Watch by the Daily Journal. He was singled out for his intellectual property experience and his work in the Taipei office of Perkins Coie. He has also received the National Asian American Bar Association’s Best Under 40 Award.


Teddy Patty and Kalila (Spain) Patty are the parents of daughters Nailah Sarai, born on March 18, 2012, and Arielle, 3. The family resides in San Jose.


Lukas Baldridge is an associate with Cantor Colburn in Detroit, Mich. He focuses on the preparation and prosecution of patents for mechanical and electromechanical technologies. Previously, he worked at other law firms and as a patent examiner at the U.S. Patent and Trademark Office.


Tae-Woong Koo is president of the Korean American Bar Association of Northern California. Koo is an intellectual property attorney at Morgan, Lewis & Bockius, based in Palo Alto. Michael Stanker is the executive director of the Law Revision Commission of the Commonwealth of the Northern Mariana Islands (CNMI). Previously, he worked for the attorney general of CNMI.


Aaron Dawson is a sole practitioner in San Francisco. In a recent article in California Lawyer magazine on sole practitioners, Dawson said one of his mentors was Law School classmate Christopher A. Barnett ’10. Tariq Mojaddidi is an attorney for the Contra Costa County District Attorney’s Office.


Rachael Brown B.S. ’09 is an attorney at the San Jose office of Ropers Majeski Kohn & Bentley. She focuses on copyright claims and trademark infringement, trade secret litigation, and disputes involving contracts and unfair competition.

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Fall 2013 Obituaries


Gerald William Shipsey, April 29, 2013. He was a third generation San Luis Obispo native. He was a veteran, serving in the Army from 1943 to 1946. Shipsey and his Law School classmate, John L. Seitz ’51, formed the law partnership of Shipsey and Seitz where Shipsey worked until his retirement in 1993. He served as the city attorney for Guadalupe and Arroyo Grande, and was legal counsel to the South County Sanitation District and the Oceano Community Service District. He served as president of the San Luis Obispo County Bar Association and was a member of the San Luis Obispo City Council during the 1960s. Survivors include a sister, three children, six grandchildren, and four great-grandchildren.

Stephen Gazzera Jr., Jan. 24, 2013. Steve attended Saint Joan of Arc grade school and St. Ignatius High in San Francisco. He was the outstanding graduate of his law school class. He practiced law in Mountain View from 1954 until his death. Early in his career he also owned and operated Maison de le Liqueur in Mountain View and the El Dorado Cafe, the first upscale cocktail lounge on Stevens Creek Boulevard in Cupertino. Survivors include his wife, Pat, three children and five grandchildren. Aurelius “Reo” Boykin Miles, May 27, 2013. He was the first African American to graduate from Santa Clara Law School. Captain Miles was a much-decorated World War II hero, losing his leg while in combat on the Italian front. He received the Purple Heart, Silver Star, and Bronze Star. He attended Stanford University, and later worked as a real estate broker in Chicago. He was a devoted member of The Church of The Good Shepard, a member of the Prairie Tennis Club, and a Founding Sponsor of the Martin Luther King Memorial. Survivors include a son and a sister.

1958 Timothy J. Hanifin, Feb. 2, 2013. He grew up in Gustine, Calif., attended St. Mary’s College, and graduated from the University of Notre Dame in Indiana in 1953. Hanifin served as an Army Counter Intelligence Agent during the Korean War. He received the Outstanding Law School Graduate Award from Santa Clara Law in 1958. A trial lawyer specializing in insurance civil defense work, he was a partner with the San Jose law firm of Hanifin, Van Loucks, and Vaught, until he was appointed as a municipal court judge by Gov. Ronald Reagan in 1972. He served in this position for more than 20 years. Survivors include a sister and a brother.
1959 Gregory Jerome Miller B.S. ’56, Oct. 17, 2012. He worked as an attorney in San Jose, before moving to Florida in 2004. Survivors include his wife, Maria, three children, four brothers, and 10 grandchildren.
1960 Elliott Chielpegian B.S. ’57, Sept. 20, 2012. He served as a member of the Board of Fellows from 1973 to 1983 and as a member of the Law School Board of Visitors from 1997 until his passing. Elliott practiced law in Fresno for more than 50 years. In 1979, he started his own firm, the Law Offices of Elliott D. Chielpegian. Following in their father’s footsteps, his sons returned to Fresno to practice law with Elliott, and the name of the firm was changed to Chielpegian Law Offices. Survivors include his wife Agnes, sons Michael B.S. ’92 and Mark B.S. ’94, J.D. ’97, and four grandchildren.
1962 Willys Peck, April 16, 2013. He was a well-known local figure, a lifelong Saratoga resident who wrote about his town’s history. He was a World War II army veteran, and a 1949 graduate of the University of California, Berkeley. A journalist and copy editor at the San Jose Mercury News for 55 years, he was also a train buff and playwright. Survivors include his wife, Betty, two children, and two granddaughters.
1968 Fred “Freddie” Domino B.A. ’61, Jan. 2, 2013. He worked as an attorney, and he loved golfing and taking trips to Italy. Survivors include his wife, Ruby, and a daughter.
1973 Edward P. Davis Jr., July 19, 2013. A strong advocate for freedom of the press, he served for many years as the attorney for the San Jose Mercury News. He helped the newspaper battle local governments over access to public records and public meetings. He was a graduate of Blackford High School in San Jose and Stanford University. After law school, he clerked for U.S. District Judge Oliver Carter and then worked for the federal prosecutor’s office in San Francisco, where he served as a junior attorney on the Patty Hearst case. He worked for several law firms and ended his career as a partner with Orrick, Herrington & Sutcliffe. In recent years, he defended white collar clients charged with a variety of crimes—antitrust, money-laundering, export offenses, and tax fraud. While practicing at the Pillsbury law firm in San Jose, he taught a media law class at Santa Clara Law with his colleague Judy Alexander ’84. Survivors include his wife, Sheryl, a son, and two grandchildren.

Sharon Louise Knopf J.D./MBA, Aug. 2, 2013. She was a graduate of Willow Glen High School and the University of California, Davis. She formed a law practice with Dale Sasaki, Sasaki & Knopf, in 1984. She served on the board of directors of the San Jose Quilt Museum and was a supporter of the Nature Conservancy and the National Trust for Historic Preservation. Survivors include her husband, Richard Johns, her father, and two siblings.


Roger A. Parshall, Feb. 8, 2013. He practiced law in Humboldt County, originally as a public defender. In recent years, he supported the local Occupy Movement. A native of Detroit, Mich., his survivors include a sister.


David J. Osborne, June 3, 2013. A Michigan native, he was a graduate of Michigan State University. While in law school, he helped found a university chapter of the National Lawyer’s Guild. He was a public defender and had lived in Redding since 1986.


Katherine Pak, July 9, 2013. She was a partner at Miller Morton Caillat & Nevis in San Jose. Survivors include her husband Breck Milde ’85.

1994 Cynthia D. Waddell, April 3, 2013. She was a native of Long Beach and earned her undergraduate degree from the University of Southern California. She was the executive director of the International Center for Disability Resources on the Internet, and a world-renowned advocate for the rights of persons with disabilities. Her work in the area of disability rights began as a student in the Law School, when she asked for and received in-class accommodations for her hearing loss. Upon graduation she was hired by SCU as a consultant on the Americans with Disability Act of 1990 and later became the first full-time ADA compliance officer for the city of San Jose. She became a leader in efforts to make the Internet more accessible. She worked on national and international efforts for accessible design in mainstream technology, including the United Nations Convention on the Rights of Persons with Disabilities. Survivors include her husband, Thomas, two daughters, a granddaughter, and two siblings.
1995 Joseph Patrick Harris, Oct. 25, 2012. After college, he worked at Chez Panisse restaurant in Berkeley. After receiving his law degree, he became legal counsel for the Gensler architecture firm. He is survived by his wife, Theresa, three children, his parents, and five siblings.
2006 Cindy Avitia, Aug. 22, 2013. She was an immigration attorney and served on the board of directors of Alpha Public Schools. She was a former congressional assistant in the San Jose office of Rep. Zoe Lofgren ’75. She earned her undergraduate degree from Stanford University. Avitia was a member of Santa Clara Law’s Public Interest and Social Justice Alumni Leadership Council. Survivors include her husband, Jose Villarreal, and two children.

Luciana “Luci” Manriquez, June 25, 2013. The 29-year-old died in a traffic accident in Fremont. Luci had recently completed her second year at Santa Clara Law. She was a graduate of the University of California, Riverside.  “She wanted to work for activist organizations to affect change,” Law School classmate Clare McKay told the Bay Area News Group. “For a small person, she had a huge personality. She could make anybody laugh, and she had her own style. She was very tough, but very kind.” While in Law School, Luci worked for the Northern California Innocence Project at Santa Clara and did an internship for Justice Now, as part of her commitment to work with inmates in women’s prisons. She was co-president of Law Students for Reproductive Justice and co-benefit chair of the Women and Law group.

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In Memoriam: Howard Anawalt (1938 – 2013)

SCU Archives

Howard Anawalt is considered by many to be the father of the nationally recognized intellectual property program at Santa Clara Law. He joined the School of Law in 1967 and specialized in constitutional law, torts, and intellectual property law. “Howard Anawalt was a great teacher and scholar at Santa Clara University’s Law School, and he was instrumental in forming and advancing the Law School’s highly acclaimed intellectual property law program,” says Professor Donald Polden, who served as dean from 2003–2013. “He exemplified the great teacher-scholars in legal education, and he will be missed by his many friends from Santa Clara University.”

In a letter to the University community, President Michael Engh, S.J., wrote, “With his expertise in intellectual property law, he was one of the first faculty members to address in his teaching the legal questions arising out of the high tech industry … Howard held a passion for teaching and a commitment to his profession, which resonated with generations of students in his decades of service to the Law School and the University community.”

Anawalt earned his A.B. from Stanford University and his J.D. from Boalt Hall School of Law, U.C. Berkeley. He was admitted to practice in the states of California and Washington and in the Supreme Court. He served as a legislative intern and legal adviser, then deputy attorney general to the California Assembly Judiciary Committee. His law practice experience included criminal jury trials, Vietnam War draft and court-martial cases, labor injunction litigation, sex and race discrimination lawsuits, and involvement in high technology litigation and transaction practice.

At Santa Clara Law he was a very involved member of the faculty and served in many leadership and advisory roles until his retirement in 2003. He was the inaugural director of Santa Clara Law’s International Institute, now called the Center for Global Law and Policy, and he served as the first director of the Santa Clara University School of Law High Tech Advisory Board, first convened in 1990. He directed Santa Clara’s client counseling and national trial competitions, advised the Santa Clara Law Review, administered the Tokyo summer program, and served as adviser to the Santa Clara Law Computer & High Technology Law Journal.

Among his many publications, two stand out as the most significant: Idea Rights: A Guide to Intellectual Property (Carolina Press) and IP Strategy: Complete Intellectual Property Planning, Access & Protection (West Group/Thomson Reuters).

Anawalt is survived by his wife, Sue, his son Brad and daughter-in-law Kirsten, his son Paul and daughter-in-law Valeria, his grandchildren Kathryn, Juliet, Gwyneth, Kevin, and Dillon, and his many students and colleagues.

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George J. Alexander (1931–2013)

George Alexander

SCU Archives

George J. Alexander served as dean of Santa Clara Law from 1970–85, a period during which the school expanded greatly in terms of enrollment, diversity, and key academic programs. Alexander’s firm vision for a global future, coupled with his passion for social justice and his commitment to adding female and minority students, led the Law School through a time of great change.

“As professor, dean, and friend of Santa Clara, George embodied the University’s mission and values by combining a high regard for academic rigor with a personal commitment to making the world a better place,” said SCU President Michael Engh, S.J. “While we mourn George’s death, we also thank God for the gift of his life. The University community will miss his leadership, wisdom, and friendship.”

Alexander earned his undergraduate degree from the University of Pennsylvania, his LL.B. from Pennsylvania Law School in 1959, and LL.M. and JSD. from Yale University Law School. Prior to joining Santa Clara Law in 1970, Alexander taught and served as assistant dean at Syracuse Law School in New York and also served as director of Regulations in Space, a Syracuse project. He was vice chairman of the board of the New York Civil Liberties Union, and served as a consultant to the U.S. Commission on Civil Rights from 1962–63. With a background in technology and civil liberties, Alexander was particularly well-equipped to lead the Law School through the social changes of the 1970s and into the high tech 1980s.

Alexander recruited across the country with a focus on increasing enrollment of women and minorities—he sent personal letters to minority students who had taken the LSAT, encouraging them to apply. In addition, he recognized the increasing need for lawyers to be trained for a global understanding, and, in 1974, the Law School launched its first summer abroad program, which has blossomed into the largest program of its kind among law schools in the nation.

While dean, Alexander taught at least two courses a year, and one year he taught four. After his deanship, he was awarded the title Elizabeth H. and John A. Sutro Professor of Law, also known as the Sutro chair, which was the first endowed chair in the school’s history.

Alexander also sowed the first seeds of the Law School’s high tech program by adding intellectual property to the curriculum, a move that turned out to be essential to the school’s future in the heart of what would become Silicon Valley.

In 2004, Alexander and his wife, Katharine, made a generous donation to what was then called the East San Jose Community Law Center at Santa Clara Law. In recognition of their gesture, the ESJCLC was officially renamed the Katharine & George Alexander Community Law Center. Today, the Alexander Community Law Center focuses on consumer law, immigration law, workers’ rights, and tax matters, and serves about 1,000 clients onsite per year. It also reaches out to about 1,200 individuals through its mobile workshops on Consumer Rights, Workers’ Rights and Tenant-Landlord Rights, given throughout the community. For more information, see law.scu.edu/KGACLC.

In 2008, Katharine and George Alexander created an annual award, called the Katharine & George Alexander Law Prize, with the goal of bringing recognition to lawyers who have used their legal careers to help alleviate injustice and inequity. The hope is that recognition of such individuals will improve the image of lawyers around the world. The winner receives a substantial cash award and is invited to SCU to be honored. The winner is also invited to participate in lectures and classes and may choose to serve as a teacher, mentor, and scholar for a limited period at Santa Clara Law. Past recipients have included Bryan Stevenson, Mario Joseph, Shadi Sadr, Paul Van Zyl, Alumedena Bernabeu, and Chen Guangcheng. For more information see law.scu.edu/alexanderprize.

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