Sun Mar 29 2015   
 

Student News

Arizona Law’s Civil Rights Restoration Clinic’s Work Profiled Read more...

Posted: 03/09/2015

 

Arizona Law National Appellate Advocacy Teams Win Honors at Regional  Read more...

Posted: 03/09/2015

 

2015 - 2016 Board of the Arizona Journal of Environmental Law & Policy Read more...

Posted: 03/04/2015

 

Jessup International Law Moot Court Team Receives Honors at Regional Competition Read more...

Posted: 03/03/2015

 

Congratulations to the Transactional LawMeet Team! Read more...

Posted: 03/02/2015

 

2015 - 2016 Board of the Arizona Journal of International and Comparative Law Elected Read more...

Posted: 02/09/2015

 

2015 - 2016 Board of Arizona Law Review Elected Read more...

Posted: 02/02/2015

 

2015 Richard Grand Legal Writing Competition Awards Read more...

Posted: 01/23/2015

 

Student Efforts in Superior Court Receive Arizona Supreme Court Award Read more...

Posted: 10/22/2014

 

Andy Hall (2L) a featured speaker at TEDxTucson May Salon Read more...

Posted: 05/08/2014

 

 

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Course Description

This one-unit course will consist of a one unit course offered in conjunction with legal summer employment with a governmental agency (city, county, state and federal) or public interest agency. The course is structured to allow the student to explore three major elements of the practice of law in a public setting: (1) the agency's definition of and impact on its clients; (2) the lawyer's role as decision maker, public policy maker and precedent setter; and (3) an in-depth review and analysis of at least one individual case or project the student works on during the internship from the point of view of (1) and (2).

The summer employment will provide students with the opportunity to undertake, under the supervision of an attorney, law-related responsibilities such as legal research and writing; client and witness interviews; and case investigations. Students will also, in some settings, have the opportunity to attend depositions, hearings, trials, agency meetings; etc. The course, on the other hand, is intended to complement the employment by providing a structure for reflection on and study of some of the unique aspects of agency and government law practice. To satisfy the course requirements, students will be required to perform work independent of their employment. Note: Students do not receive credit for work for which they are compensated; the coursework is in addition to the work for which they are compensated.

 

Updated: 01/06/2014