The visiting practitioner program brought prominent attorneys to campus to counsel students on pursuing public interest and social justice careers and to share their work.
Spring 2016: Victor M. Hwang, Asian Pacific Islander (API) Legal Outreach
Fall 2015: Yvonne Mariajimenez, Neighborhood Legal Services of Los Angeles County
Fall 2014: Paul Henderson, Mayor’s Office, City of San Francisco
Spring 2014: Keith Wattley, UnCommon Law
Spring 2013: Dori Rose Inda, Watsonville Law Center
Fall 2012: Maeve Elise Brown, Housing and Economic Rights Advocates (HERA)
Spring 2012: Anthony L. Ricco, criminal defense attorney
Fall 2011: Terry Rogers, International Foundation for Electoral Systems (IFES) Women’s Legal Rights Initiative in India
Spring 2011: Sonia Mercado, Sonia Mercado & Associates
Fall 2010: Nan Aron, Alliance for Justice
Spring 2010: R. Samuel Paz (Civil Rights Lawyer & Litigation Consultant, Law Offices of R. Samuel Paz)
Fall 2009: Hina Shamsi (Senior Advisor, U.N. Special Rapporteur on Extrajudicial Executions)
Spring 2009: Elizabeth Birch, Birch & Company
Fall 2008: Michele Jawando, People for the American Way
Spring 2008: Roger Clay, Insight Center for Community Economic Development
Fall 2007: Christopher Daley, Transgender Law Center
Spring 2007: Maya Harris, ACLU of Northern California
Fall 2006: Jose Padilla, California Rural Legal Assistance, Inc
Spring 2006: Michael Adams, Lambda Legal Defense and Education Fund
Fall 2005: An Le, Korean Immigrant Workers Advocates (Los Angeles)
Spring 2005: Julie Su, Asian Pacific American Legal Center (Los Angeles)
Fall 2004: Irma Herrera, Executive Director, Equal Rights Advocates
Spring 2004: Victor Hwang, Asian Pacific Islander Legal Outreach
Fall 2003: Anamaria Loya, La Raza Centro Legal
Fall 2002: Danielle R. Jones, Housing Rights Center
Spring 2016 Social Justice Visiting Practitioner – Victor M. Hwang – Asian Pacific Islander (API) Legal Outreach
“24 Years and Counting: A Career of Trials and Errors”
Victor Hwang is currently the deputy director of API Legal Outreach, a 40-year-old legal nonprofit which provides free and sliding-scale services in the areas of domestic violence and family law, immigration and immigrant rights, anti-human trafficking, elder law and abuse, housing, and public benefits. Prior to joining API Legal Outreach, Mr. Hwang has worked as a civil rights prosecutor for the City and County of San Francisco specializing in hate crimes and human trafficking, as a civil rights attorney for the Asian Law Caucus, and as a deputy public defender in Los Angeles. Aside from his work with API Legal Outreach, Mr. Hwang also operates his own law firm specializing in domestic violence and civil rights (www.RoninLawyer.com) and sits as a Police Commissioner, helping to oversee the policies and procedures of the San Francisco Police Department.
Fall 2015 Social Justice Visiting Practitioner – Yvonne Mariajimenez
“Why Public Interest Law Matters”
Yvonne Mariajimenez is a Los Angeles native, born and raised in East Los Angeles. She holds a B.S. from USC in Business Administration and a J.D. from Loyola Law School. She has dedicated her entire professional career as a lawyer working with and advocating on behalf of the poor. Her work is very personal to her having been born into and raised in poverty.
Ms. Mariajemenez is the Deputy Director for Neighborhood Legal Services of Los Angeles County (NLSLA), a private, nonprofit law firm funded to provide free legal services and advocacy to poor and low income families and individuals residing in Los Angeles County. She helps to oversee a budget of $13 million, a staff of 100, including 42 lawyers. In 2014, NLSLA served over 80,000 individuals. Ms. Mariajimenez works closely with immigrant communities and addresses issues that most often impact the poor such as housing, employment, public benefits, health care, family law, domestic violence and immigration. She began her legal services career in 1978 at San Fernando Valley Neighborhood Legal Services where she specialized in federal subsidized housing and equity fraud cases. She currently focuses on policy advocacy projects related to housing/foreclosures, health care, domestic violence, workforce development and immigration.
Ms. Mariajimenez oversees NLSLA’s four (4) Medical Legal Community Partnerships (MLCP) which use the power of doctors, lawyers, other health professionals, including, but not limited to, physician assistants, Masters of Public Health, nurses, and social workers to identify and ameliorate the social determinants of health impacting both individual and community health status.
In 2014, Ms. Mariajimenez was awarded a Where Health Meets Justice Fellowship by the National Medical Legal Partnership Foundation to support her efforts to seek sustained funding for NLSLA’s MLCP. She has partnered with the County of Los Angeles via the Department of Health Services (DHS) in this effort.
Ms. Mariajimenez was a nominee for Woman of the Year by the Mexican American Bar Association. Yvonne is a former member of the Advisory Council of the Institute for Mexicans Abroad, an advisory group to former President Vicente Fox, Republic of Mexico. She is past Vice-President for the Los Angeles County Commission for Women and member of Comision Femenil, was named Loyola Law School Public Interest Attorney of the Year, honored as a Pioneer Woman of the Year by the Los Angeles City Council and is a recipient of the 2013 Opening Doors to Justice Award in recognition for her work on behalf of Californians in need.
Fall 2014 Social Justice Visiting Practitioner – Paul Henderson
“Public Interest Law is a Life Choice; Not Just a Career Choice
Frontline Reflections from a Public Servant and Political Analyst”
Paul Henderson was appointed Deputy Chief of Staff & Public Safety Director by the Mayor of the City of San Francisco, Edwin M. Lee, in March, 2011. As Deputy Chief of Staff, Mr. Henderson serves as a principal advisor to the Mayor and is responsible for the development and implementation of strategic policy and administration among various cabinet and supervisory officials of the local government. The City of San Francisco has over 27,000 employees, and Mr. Henderson is responsible for managing the various city departments that provide direct support to the Mayor on major issues affecting the city with an emphasis on the criminal justice system and local, state and federal partners.
Prior to joining the Mayor’s office, Mr. Henderson served as Chief of Administration and prosecutor for the District Attorney of San Francisco. As a trial attorney with nearly two decades of courtroom experience, Mr. Henderson successfully handled all types of cases in the criminal justice system. As a leader and innovator, Mr. Henderson is recognized for introducing numerous cutting-edge programs of national consequence including, a modified approach to 3 strikes, juvenile drug court, juvenile domestic violence court, drug possession court, community justice court and a neighborhood DA program. Over the years these programs have served as model initiatives of national recognition that have contributed to the reform of the criminal justice system. Mr. Henderson’s service as Chief Administrator constituted the highest ranking position in the San Francisco District Attorney’s Office ever held by either a LGBT or an African-American male attorney. Mr. Henderson has developed curricula and conducted trainings for legal professionals, public agencies and elected officials across the country. Most notably, Mr. Henderson serves on the national faculty for the Department of Justice where he trains other attorneys and municipalities on how to develop and implement innovative criminal justice models.
A native of San Francisco, Paul worked his way through his undergraduate studies at UCLA before venturing off to earn his Juris Doctorate from Tulane University. As a speaker and attorney, Paul Henderson has made over 400 televised appearances and he regularly contributes to CNN, MSNBC, Fox News, and many other media outlets. He is currently the on-air legal analyst for CBS News. California Magazine recently identified Mr. Henderson as “one of the most astute legal minds in the state.”
Spring 2014 Social Justice Visiting Practitioner – Keith Wattley
“Gaining Insight into California Prisons”
Keith Wattley is the founder and managing attorney of UnCommon Law (UCL), a nonprofit prisoners’ rights organization in Oakland. He has been advocating for the rights of prisoners and parolees in various capacities over the past fifteen years. Prior to launching UCL in 2006, Wattley was a staff attorney at the Prison Law Office, a nonprofit law firm in Berkeley. He has represented thousands of prisoners in cases involving mental health care, gang validation, religious freedom, medical care, excessive force, parole consideration for lifers, visiting and parole revocation. He recently published “Insight Into California’s Life Sentences,” which appeared in the April 2013 edition of the Federal Sentencing Reporter.
UCL focuses on helping lifers and their families navigate the parole consideration process. They also provide training for lawyers, law students, prisoners, parolees, their family members and other advocates on various prison and parole matters.
Wattley serves on the Institutional Review Board for the National Council on Crime and Delinquency. He was also a member of Founding Board of Directors for the Prison University Project (San Quentin’s College Program) and a member of the Board of Directors for Legal Services for Prisoners with Children.
Spring 2013 Social Justice Visiting Practitioner – Dori Rose Inda
“Turning Vision into Mission as an Accidental Leader”
Dori Rose Inda is the founder and Executive Director of the Watsonville Law Center (WLC). Prior to becoming an attorney, Dori worked as a social worker with homeless men and women and foster families for more than ten years. She earned a Bachelor’s Degree in social science at the University of California, Berkeley in 1988 and earned a J.D. at Santa Clara University School of Law in 2000. While a law student, Dori assisted on a case in which many of the victims were from the Watsonville area. These clients were unable to obtain legal representation locally and this brought to light the critical gap in legal services in the Watsonville area. Dori then dedicated herself to establishing WLC in Watsonville. After graduation, Dori worked as a staff attorney for California Rural Legal Assistance and in 2002 founded the Watsonville Law Center. Since that time she, with WLC’s team of staff, board and partners, developed the five projects that make up WLC’s services to the community: Economic Justice Partnership, Agricultural Workers’ Access to Health Project, Barriers to Employment, Consumer Protection and Language Access to the Court.
Fall 2012 Social Justice Visiting Practitioner – Maeve Elise Brown
“The Future of Homeownership – A Social Justice Perspective”
Maeve Elise Brown, Executive Director and a founder of Housing and Economic Rights Advocates (HERA), manages operations, supervises staff and participates in the organization’s substantive work, including litigation. She has 23 years of experience as a public interest attorney at, in order, Legal Aid Foundation of Los Angeles (LAFLA), East Bay Community Law Center (EBCLC), National Housing Law Project (NHLP) and HERA. Her experience includes administrative advocacy and litigation on behalf of residents of subsidized housing, rent controlled and other rental properties, public benefits cases, fair housing advocacy and complaints, litigation against lenders, brokers and foreclosure rescue scammers, community workshops and trainings and technical assistance for professionals. She was also lead organizer and a founder of People’s Community Partnership Federal Credit Union (a community development credit union). Ms. Brown left NHLP to found HERA in 2005. She has published articles on affordable housing issues and authored a chapter in the American Bar Association’s Legal Guide to Affordable Housing Development (first edition and updated). She is bilingual in Spanish and French and conversant in Japanese, Farsi, Italian and German.
Spring 2012 Social Justice Visiting Practitioner – Anthony L. Ricco
The Practice of Law: Saving Lives and Fighting Injustice
Anthony L. Ricco specializes in state and federal criminal defense litigation and especially capital cases. In 2008, he was named Attorney of the Year by the Metropolitan Black Bar Association and the United States Court of Appeals for the Second Circuit, and the American Inns of Court awarded him its Professionalism Award. In October 2009, he was appointed as a national resource counsel to the Federal Death Penalty Resource Counsel Project to provide guidance to capital lawyers around the country. In 2010, he was accepted as a Fellow in the American College of Trial Lawyers. He has handled numerous high-profile and controversial cases, including, inter alia, the World Trade Center bombing conspiracy case; the U.S. Embassy Bombing case; and counsel for Detective Gescard Isnora in the so-called Sean Bell case.
Fall 2011 Social Justice Visiting Practitioner – Terry Rogers
From Legal Services to International Development of the Rule of Law:
A Perspective on Working for Social Justice
Terry Ann Rogers’s most recent international posting was as the director of the International Foundation for Electoral Systems (IFES) Women’s Legal Rights Initiative in India, where she pioneered the development of a women’s lobbying organization and a Muslim women’s rights project. Prior to her employment at IFES, Rogers was the Country Director for Serbia, Montenegro, Bosnia, and Croatia for American Bar Association/Central and East European Law Initiative, where she managed programs in judicial reform, bar association development, gender equity, legal aid, law school reform, public advocacy and human rights law reform. From 1999 to 2000 Rogers was Chief of Party for AMIDEAST in Palestine, working on development of the Palestinian Bar Association. Prior to her experience in Palestine, Rogers was the American Bar Association/Central and East European Law Initiative (now ABA/ROLI: Rule of Law Initiative) Liaison to Macedonia. In Macedonia she assisted judges, lawyers, and law schools with law reform, including furthering judicial independence, continuing judicial education, clinical legal education, and drafting anti-domestic violence legislation. Rogers worked in 1995–96 on development of the rule of law in Kyrgyzstan. She practiced law for 17 years in Oregon at Multnomah County Legal Aid Service and started her legal career in private practice in California in 1974. She is a graduate of New York University School of Law.
Spring 2011 Social Justice Visiting Practitioner – Sonia Mercado
(Sonia Mercado & Associates)
Actualizing Your Passion for Social Justice Through the Private Practice of Human Rights Law
Sonia Mercado, received her B.A., from Atlantic Union College, Mass. and Séminaire Adventiste du Salève, France in French Literature, in 1971; she received her M.A. in French Literature from UCLA in 1976; her Ph.D. was in progress when she entered UCLA Law School and obtained a J.D. from UCLA in 1983. Ms. Mercado was UCLA Law School’s first participant in its International Law Judicial Externship Program in the Superior Court, Mexico City, 1982. Prior to founding her own law firm, she worked at the firm of Cummins & White doing defense, business and professional liability litigation. In 2006, she was nominated as one of the top women litigators in the State of California by the Daily Journal Legal Newspaper, who had also previously recognized her work in civil rights.
Ms. Mercado specializes in the area of Civil Rights, with a focus on deliberate indifference to Medical Care. She has successfully obtained six published opinions, including two District Court opinions on issues of jail medical care and a novel opinion regarding internet jurisdiction. She successfully represented a class action and obtained an injunction and a consent decree regarding the unconstitutional (tortuous) use of a restraint chair in jail, which particularly punished and harmed the mentally ill/disabled. This resulted in a first national opinion by the Ninth Circuit Court of Appeal prohibiting this unconstitutional use. She successfully represented families in wrongful shootings and police brutality and enforced the constitutional rights of inmates to obtain discovery generally claimed as privileged, such as quality assurance and peer review documents. Ms. Mercado’s recognized expertise in this area has brought her to lecture in the United States and in England and Israel. She has lectured in legal education seminars and symposiums to lawyers, judges and NGO, at the Summer Institute on International Human Rights, Oxford University, England, in numerous law schools nationwide, the International Society for the Study of European Ideas (ISSEI), Haifa University, Haifa, Israel; and at the “Institute of Jurist, Judges and Prosecutors from Argentina,” at Southwestern School of Law.
Fall 2010 Social Justice Visiting Practitioner – Nan Aron (Alliance for Justice)
Pursuing Justice: A Life in Public Interest Law
Nan Aron is the President of both the Alliance for Justice (AFJ) and its partner advocacy organization, the Alliance for Justice Action Campaign (AFJAC), has been a leading voice in public interest law for over 30 years. She founded AFJ in 1979 and continues to guide the organization in its mission to advance the cause of justice for all Americans, strengthen the public interest community’s influence on national policy and foster the next generation of advocates. In 1985, she founded AFJ’s Judicial Selection Project, now the country’s premier voice for a fair and independent judiciary and a major player in the often-controversial judicial nominations process. In addition to increasing judicial advocacy, Nan has led AFJ for Justice to expand its programs to support the participation of nonprofit and foundation staff in public life. Throughout the nation, Nan is unequivocally recognized for her vast expertise in public interest law, the federal judiciary and citizen participation in public policy.
Spring 2010 Social Justice Visiting Practitioner – R. Samuel Paz (Civil Rights Lawyer & Litigation Consultant, Law Offices of R. Samuel Paz)
Considering the Social Justice Aspects of a Career in Protecting Human and Civil Rights
R. Samuel Paz is a native of Los Angeles, and since 1974 has practiced law for the community in Los Angeles, specializing in civil litigation of civil rights and selected criminal defense cases. Mr. Paz has become known as a leading civil rights attorney, having garnered many victories in cases involving injuries or death caused by police misconduct, including a $8.9 million verdict against L.A.P.D. for the shooting of a L.A. Coliseum gardener.
He has represented civil rights plaintiffs in the Southern, Central and Eastern District Courts of California, and argued before the Ninth Circuit and the U.S. Supreme Court. In the 35 years he has been a lawyer, Mr. Paz has been a recipient of approximately 30 honors for his legal work, including the National Lawyer’s Guild’s highest award, the 2007 “Honorable Robert W. Kenny Award” for being a pioneer in litigation involving the constitutional rights of persons in jails. Other honors are ACLU’s highest award, the 2003 Eason Monroe Courageous Advocate award; the University of Southern California Law School’s 2002 Inspirational Alumnus award presented by La Raza Law Students; the 1998 Pillars of a Just Society Award presented by Miller Brewing Company as one of the twelve leading Hispanic legal professionals, judges, lawyers, and law professors in the United States; the 1995 Civil Rights Advocate of the Year Award, presented by the NAACP Legal Defense and Educational Fund. Mr. Paz has lectured in Europe and Israel on human rights and published over 30 articles.
Fall 2009 Social Justice Visiting Practitioner – Hina Shamsi (Senior Advisor, U.N. Special Rapporteur on Extrajudicial Executions)
National Security and Human Rights: The Challenges Ahead
Hina Shamsi is the Senior Advisor to the U.N. Special Rapporteur on Extrajudicial Executions. She has engaged in human rights and civil liberties research, litigation, and policy advocacy on a variety of issues, including torture, detention, fair trial practices, and the freedoms of speech and association. Her work has included a focus on the intersection of national security and counterterrorism policies and international human rights and humanitarian law, and she has represented both individual and institutional clients in national security cases.
Ms. Shamsi is a Lecturer-in-Law on international human rights at Columbia Law School, the author and co-author of publications on torture and extraordinary rendition, and has monitored and reported on the military commissions at Guantanamo Bay. She previously worked as a Staff Attorney in the ACLU’s National Security Project. Before joining the ACLU, she was the Deputy Director and Senior Counsel of Human Rights First’s Law & Security Program. She also worked as a litigator with the law firm of Cleary Gottlieb Steen & Hamilton LLP. She is a graduate of Mount Holyoke College and the Northwestern University School of Law.
Spring 2009 Social Justice Visiting Practitioner – Elizabeth Birch, Birch & Company
Social Justice Lawyering: Equality for the LGBT Community
Elizabeth Birch graduated from the University of Hawaii in Political Science and Oceanography and from Santa Clara University School of Law with honors in 1985. While in law school, she clerked at the California Supreme Court for Justice Stanley Mosk. She has a long history of advocacy in the gay and lesbian and HIV/AIDS communities. She has received numerous legal honors, including the 9th Circuit’s Pro Bono Lawyer of the Year. Today, Ms. Birch is among the most visible LGBT leaders in the United States where she has been a keynote speaker and consultant in a variety of corporate settings.
In 1995, Ms. Birch left her Silicon Valley career to serve as the President and Executive Director of the Human Rights Campaign, the nation’s largest lesbian, gay, bisexual and transgender advocacy organization. Under Birch’s leadership, the Human Rights Campaign grew dramatically – from a budget of approximately $6M to almost $30M, and a fivefold growth in membership. She diversified the organization, adding talent from all walks of life. She is credited with bringing cutting edge approaches to this nonprofit, and has been described as running HRC like a cross between a traditional lobby and a software startup.
In 2004, Ms. Birch launched Birch & Company, which provides consulting support and services to a variety of clients. There she helped lead the construction of a first-ever Children’s Plaza and Family Center on the largest FEMA trailer site in Louisiana, post Katrina.
Fall 2008 Social Justice Visiting Practitioner – Michele Jawando, People for the American Way Foundation
Michele Jawando serves as the National Campaign Manager of Election Protection & Legislative Counsel for People for the American Way (PFAW) Foundation, a nationwide campaign devoted to reforming the election process, educating voters about voting rights, monitoring and documenting suppressive tactics, and working 365 days a year to make sure each vote that is cast is counted. She also serves as the Deputy Campaign Manager for PFAW Foundation’s Restore My Vote, a program devoted to helping over 250,000 Florida ex-offenders who have received clemency register to vote. Her commitment to voting and civil rights includes a wide-ranging portfolio of issues, including; restrictive voter ID laws, deceptive practices, voting machine problems, inadequate poll worker training, and insufficient polling place resources. Some of her work includes writing, researching, drafting legislation, and lobbying on both the state and federal levels. Mrs. Jawando also serves as the policy liaison for the Young Elected Officials Network, a program of PFAW Foundation.
Ms. Jawando holds a J.D. from the University of North Carolina Chapel Hill School of Law. She graduated Cum Laude from Hampton University. Ms. Jawando is an officer of the Washington DC Branch of the NAACP, a co-chair of the Civil Rights Section of the National Bar Association and Legislative Affairs, a co-chair for the Greater Washington Women’s Bar Association (GWAC), and also serves on the board of Lifting As We Climb, a Washington, DC based non-profit.
Spring 2008 Social Justice Visiting Practitioner – Roger Clay, Insight Center for Community Economic Development
Roger Clay is the President of the Insight Center for Community Economic Development (Insight Center). The Insight Center is a national, research, consulting and legal organization dedicated to developing innovative strategies and programs that result in systemic change and help people become—and remain—economically secure. The Insight Center works in collaboration with foundations, nonprofit organizations, educational institutions, government and business to develop, support and promote programs that lead to good jobs, strengthen early care and education systems, and enable people and communities to build financial assets.
>Mr. Clay has served in numerous community and professional leadership roles. He is the immediate past chair of the American Bar Association (ABA) Forum on Affordable Housing and Community Development Law. Previously he served as chair of the Lucile Packard Foundation for Children’s Health, the ABA Commission on Homelessness and Poverty, and the Stanford Alumni Association. He also sat on the board of the Center for Community Change, the National Law Center for Homelessness and Poverty, the Low Income Investment Fund, and was vice-chair of the Stanford University Board of Trustees. He currently is on the boards of the Center for Social Inclusion and the Stanford Associates.
Mr. Clay is an attorney and licensed social worker. He received his undergraduate degree in sociology from Stanford University, master’s degree in Social Work from the University of California, Los Angeles and law degree from the University of California, Berkeley Boalt Hall. He is a member of the American Bar Association, the National Association of Black Social Workers, the National Association of Social Workers, and the California and United Supreme Court Bars.
Fall 2007 Social Justice Visiting Practitioner – Christopher Daley, Transgender Law Center
Christopher Daley, a 2001 graduate of Boalt Hall, created California’s first direct services practice for transgender legal issues while a Pride Law Fund Tom Steel Fellow at the National Center for Lesbian Rights. In 2002, Mr. Daley was named an Echoing Green Fellow and became the Co-Director of the newly created Transgender Law Center (TLC). In 2004, he was named Director of the TLC.
Since beginning his practice, he has provided legal assistance to several thousand transgender clients, presented dozens of workshops and talks on transgender legal issues, participated in significant public policy initiatives, written pamphlets and practice guides on transgender law, and assisted numerous attorneys in effectively representing transgender clients. He has helped to raise over one million dollars for transgender rights work and grew TLC to a staff of five. In 2007, he stepped down from TLC to make way for new leadership.
Spring 2007 Social Justice Visiting Practitioner – Maya Harris, ACLU of Northern California
Ms. Harris is a graduate of UC Berkeley and Stanford Law School. In October 2006 she was appointed Executive Director of the ACLU of Northern California, a statewide leader on civil rights and civil liberties issues. As head of the 72-year-old organization, she oversees the work of 50 staff members. With 55,000 members, the ACLU-NC is the largest affiliate in the nation.
Ms. Harris joined the ACLU-NC in 2003 as Director of the affiliate’s Racial Justice Project. In 2005, she became the Associate Director, developing and implementing the ACLU-NC’s priority campaigns and overseeing the Policy Department, including work in the areas of racial justice, police practices, and the death penalty. Ms. Harris is the first African-American to lead the ACLU-NC and the first South Asian executive director of an ACLU affiliate.
Prior to that, she served as Dean of Lincoln Law School of San Jose. Ms. Harris has also served as an adjunct law professor at several Bay Area law schools and worked in civil litigation at the San Francisco law firm of Jackson Tufts Cole & Black, LLP.
Fall 2006 Social Justice Visiting Practitioner – José Padilla, California Rural Legal Assistance, Inc.
Spring 2006 Social Justice Visiting Practitioner – Michael Adams, Lambda Legal Defense and Education Fund
Spring 2005 Social Justice Visiting Practitioner -Julie Su, Asian Pacific American Legal Center (Los Angeles)
Fall 2004 Social Justice Visiting Practitioner – Irma Herrera, Executive Director, Equal Rights Advocates
Spring 2004 Social Justice Visiting Practitioner – Victor Hwang, Asian Pacific Islander Legal Outreach
Fall 2003 Social Justice Visiting Practitioner – Anamaria Loya, La Raza Centro Legal
Fall 2002 Social Justice Visiting Practitioner – Danielle R. Jones, Housing Rights Center