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295.5Z sec. 1 - EBCLC Clinic (Spring 2014)Instructor: Tirien Steinbach
Instructor: Rosa Bay
Instructor: Sarah Crowley
Instructor: Brendan O'Connell Darrow
Instructor: Sharon Djemal (view instructor's teaching evaluations)
Instructor: Christopher Douglas (view instructor's teaching evaluations)
Instructor: Liam Galbreth
Instructor: Sheila Hall (view instructor's teaching evaluations)
Instructor: Eliza Hersh (view instructor's teaching evaluations)
Instructor: Luan Huynh (view instructor's teaching evaluations)
Instructor: Cory Helene Isaacson (view instructor's teaching evaluations)
Instructor: Sushil Chacko Jacob
Instructor: Marc Janowitz
Instructor: Rachel Johnson-Farias (view instructor's teaching evaluations)
Instructor: Tanya Susan Koshy
Instructor: Laura Lane
Instructor: Erin Le
Instructor: Megan Ryan
Instructor: Tania Nickens Valdez
Instructor: Kate Weisburd (view instructor's teaching evaluations | profile)
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Course Control Number (Non-1Ls): 50105
This fieldwork component (295.5z)and the co-requisite two-unit seminar (289) integrate reading, reflection and classroom discussion on the lawyer's role in providing legal services to low-income clients and community groups with student lawyering experiences at the East Bay Community Law Center (EBCLC). An application is required (available on the school's clinic homepage), and concurrent enrollment in the seminar and fieldwork is mandatory for new students (advanced clinic work may be conducted in subsequent semesters with the permission of the instructors under Law 295.5y).
Clinic students work a minimum of 16 hours per week (4 units) under the close supervision of instructors in one of the following practices: (1) Housing Law, (2) Public Benefits Law, (3) Health Law, (4) Clean Slate (community reentry), (5) Immigration Law, (6) Neighborhood Justice (consumer and homelessness), (7) Green Jobs (economic development), or (8) Youth Defender (juvenile justice). More detailed descriptions of the clinics can be found on EBCLC's website: www.ebclc.org.
The seminar and fieldwork provide students with the opportunity to learn first-hand about the professional responsibilities and challenges of representing real clients, including instruction in the ABA Model Rules of Professional Conduct (and California-specific rules where appropriate). With the addition of Law 299 units, papers prepared in the seminar or fieldwork may satisfy the Writing Requirement.
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Instructor has indicated that no books will be assigned.