ADR Tryouts

newtonby Dakota Newton, Class of 2018

Shortly after arriving at William & Mary, I learned about the Alternative Dispute Resolution (ADR) team. For those of you who do not know, William & Mary is the home of several competitive teams that focus on honing students’ practical legal skills. These teams take part in competitions around the country, seeking to negotiate, arbitrate and persuasively argue for their fictional clients against students from other schools. Each team focuses on a specific legal skill set, with the ADR team focusing on three particular areas: arbitration, mediation, and negotiation.

Although I am no great negotiator and prefer writing to public speaking, I was interested by the ADR team and decided to go out on a limb and try out for the team. It turned out to be quite the experience. The tryouts are spread out over several rounds during which students must demonstrate their skills in arbitration and negotiation. In the first round, students are put into pairs and asked to collaborate with their partners to devise a creative solution to for difficult, yet humorous, fact patterns.

For the arbitration section of tryouts, my partner and I were assigned the job of representing MTV in a contract dispute with the cast members of Jersey Shore. We were given a general overview of the dispute and a few confidential facts from which we needed to plan out a 15 minute presentation to a panel of arbiters. We also needed to prepare a rebuttal after opposing counsel’s presentation and be ready field any questions that the judges might ask during our presentation. While planning, we had to be very honest about the strength of our position and make plans for how to excuse our weak points. Putting together a solid defense of our position required several hours of planning and multiple rehearsals to be sure that our thoughts sounded as good out loud as they looked on paper.

On the night of the tryout, my partner and I were nervous, but felt prepared. The opposing side presented first and did a fantastic job, doing nothing to calm my nerves. When it was our turn to speak, I gripped my podium, took a deep breath and began my arguments, “May it please the panel…”. It was a difficult beginning, but as we settled into our argument the planning and rehearsal kicked in and our presentation went smoothly. Questions from the panel and rebuttal were exciting as they required me and my partner to think on our feet and produce a polished argument without having time to consider all of our options. In the end, the judges congratulated both sides on a well-argued evening and we left happy, contented that our planning and practice had paid off. I had left my comfort zone and enjoyed the experience thoroughly.

So what is the moral of the story here? Get out and try out for a competition team! The Moot Court, Transaction, and Trial Teams all have tryouts in the near future and would love to see you there. The experience is worth your time regardless of whether or not you end up making the team. Especially if speaking in front of people makes you nervous.

Learn more about our Student Bloggers here.

The 1L George Wythe Society of Citizen Lawyers Tour

pembertonby Shevarma Pemberton, Class of 2018

When I first moved to Williamsburg, I thought a tour would be a great way to delve into the Williamsburg history and community life. On September 8, 2015, I finally got a taste when participated in the 1L George Wythe Citizen Lawyers Tour event. This event brought the tour to me, and I could not have been more excited. It was nice to see a sizeable group of students who were also interested. The group was split between two tour guides, and then we were off!

Fortunately for me, we began the tour at 6:30pm when it was still light out George Wythe Lessonbut not that warm. I was completely unprepared to tour in the hot Williamsburg summer weather, as I happened to be wearing black from top to bottom. But all black in the Williamsburg summer heat did not seem to be a challenge for everybody.

The tour began, quite fittingly, with the George Wythe House. There, we were treated to a bit of history about the first American law professor and the first professor at William & Mary Law School. This treat was especially delightful because it was brought to us by a gentleman in colonial garb. He graciously agreed to take a selfie with me!Selfie

The next stop was the St. George Tucker House. There, we learned about another public servant who left his mark as a William & Mary law professor, and who also became a judge in Virginia.

The tour group then proceeded to the courthouse where many were brought to justice by pillory. I also learned a fun fact. I was aware that, as a law student, I would soon have to take and pass the bar in order to be admitted to the practice of law. What I did not know, was the origins of the term. What I learned on this tour was that the idea originated from the fact that, in colonial times, only lawyers could be Court House“called to the bar”—a physical bar in the courtroom. Today, our “call to the bar” is a written exam that inducts us into the practice of law and permits us to practice in the courts.

Our next stop on the tour was the Bruton Parish Episcopal Church, which was built in the eighteenth century, and I believe still stands on much of that centuries-old structure—Churchdown to the glass in the windows. It was the first Anglican church in this country.

The tour ended at the Wren Building, which is the oldest college building in the country. There, we were treated to some food and drinks, but I think the best treat of all was a speech from our beloved Dean Douglas. The biggest takeaway from his speech was that our legal education is a tool box, and that we need to start thinking about what we want to do with that tool box. I was definitely inspired to look inward. I have already drawn from that idea in making decisions about my approach to the law school process.

All in all, I noted a lot of “oldest” and “first” in my tour. There is definitely a lot of history here and the tour served to whet my appetite for more of what Colonial Williamsburg has to offer. It was also a great opportunity to break away from the studies and enjoy a relaxing walk while making new connections and expanding on old ones. The George Wythe Citizen Lawyers organization and the Alumni Affairs Office did an amazing job putting this event together!

Learn more about our Student Bloggers here.

Law Students Arguing in the Fourth Circuit – My Experience in the Appellate & Supreme Court Clinic

sniderby Abby Snider, Class of 2016

Even though the Fall 2015 semester is just warming up, students in the W&M Appellate & Supreme Court Clinic are hard at work. The Appellate & Supreme Court Clinic provides an awesome opportunity for 3L students, as it enables them to represent clients in appellate cases. Clinic students choose cases, write motions and briefs, and even present oral arguments in Circuit Courts across the country. It is an amazing opportunity for any lawyer, let alone a third year law student, to be able to argue in front of a Circuit Court. The clinic, taught by Professor Tillman Breckenridge, focuses its attention on unique or controversial First and Fourth Amendment issues of law.

On September 16, 2015, my clinic partner, Amber Will, argued in front of the Fourth Circuit. The case she argued is about whether evidence of drugs found in our client’s car was lawfully obtained by police officers. In the weeks leading up to her argument, I helped Amber prepare her argument by talking through hypotheticals, attending moot arguments with professors who specialize in Fourth Amendment law, and making plans for us to travel to Richmond. All too quickly, it was the day of the argument.

Amber and I walked into the Fourth Circuit, nervously wandering the hallways searching for attorney check-in, where we had planned to meet Professor Breckenridge. It felt imposing (but so cool!) to be in the Circuit Court. When we checked in with the courtroom clerk, she wished Amber luck, saying “I hope you do better than the last law student who argued in my courtroom – he passed out at the podium!”

The argument scheduled before Amber’s was an immigration case, about whether an illegal immigrant should be granted asylum because he was targeted by Honduran police to be a drug runner. It was really neat to hear this argument and realize that I had a solid grasp of the issues in the case – my Immigration Law class was coming in handy. The argument raced by, and suddenly it was time for Professor Breckenridge to introduce Amber to the panel.

Amber absolutely killed her argument. She had articulate answers for every judge’s question, and they did not go easy on her. She outshone all the other lawyers that we heard argue, not only because of her solid, organized grasp of the law, but because she learned every detail of the record, down to the second the client’s traffic stop ended. Afterwards, in the Fourth Circuit, the judges come down to shake the lawyers’ hands. All the judges paused when greeting Amber, congratulated her, and emphatically told her what a great job she did. Immediately after the argument, it finally sunk in what an invaluable experience it was to get involved with appellate cases and to argue in Circuit Court. We went out for a celebratory lunch in Richmond, then drove back to Williamsburg – and straight back to classes.

Learn more about our Student Bloggers here.

Welcome to the Legal Profession

by Patty RobertsClinical Professor of Law and Director, Clinical Programs, and Director, Lewis B. Puller, Jr. Veterans Benefits Clinic

Early in my teaching career I had the honor of welcoming our first-year students throughout a one-week orientation, and on the last morning, I was directed to “inspire them.” It was a task that proved as daunting to me as it was rewarding, and in preparing for the start of another academic year, it serves as the inspiration for my post today.

To the new law students and those of us privileged to guide their journey, I offer these thoughts as a welcome to the legal profession. First and foremost, remember that being a lawyer is an immense responsibility.  Never forget that people trust you with their lives and their livelihoods when they choose you as their lawyer.  They deserve the best that you can give them – as a lawyer and as a person.  How you treat your clients has a rippling effect on the people they know, their communities, and the judicial system.

Who do you want to be as a lawyer? . . . That is the most critical question as you embark on this career. As you consider that question, I want to share with you a story about a lawyer who graduated from William & Mary, one who laughed that he was an important part of the law school because he was part of the foundation holding up the top three-fourths of his class. Despite his less than stellar GPA, he went on to develop a very successful law practice, using his amazing legal mind.  More important than that, though, was the effect he had on clients’ lives, not just their cases.

For instance, a client of his wrote, “He was a special person.  He seemed concerned about his client’s health and well-being, along with their legal cases.” Another client wrote, “He had a tremendous heart and always had the time for us whenever we needed it, despite his busy schedule.” A third client noted that “He guided me through many complex legal issues over the past four years – he was a great attorney and an occasional sushi lunch buddy.” Clients spoke of him being a “truly a kind and caring man.”

Through kindness and respect for others and the profession, he was well regarded by other attorneys too. One wrote, “I have had cases against him over the past few years and have always thoroughly enjoyed his company.  The legal community has lost a hard worker and a kind gentleman.” Another wrote, “He was a great, honest and good man.  He was kind to others, and compassionate in how he approached the practice of law.  In short, he was a gentleman.” Another opponent noted that he “always enjoyed having cases against him.  He was well respected, a hard worker and a joy to be around.  He will be missed in the legal community.” One attorney noted that he “never knew him, but the lawyers here in our office who had cases with him always volunteered that he was one of the good guys.”

Lastly, a William & Mary faculty member and fellow member of the Bar explained that she “frequently receives inquiries from people who need an attorney, but have no money to pay one.  In such circumstances, I have again, and again, and again, contacted him and asked him to help.  He has never said “no.”  When people ask me what kind of law he practices, I say “free law” because he is so generous with his services.”

A young student who externed with him noted, “I look to him as my role model.  He is not only the type of lawyer I want to be, he is the type of person I want to be.  If I achieve that, in my mind I will be successful.”[1]

It starts now, as you begin law school – what kind of lawyer do you want to be?

As you embark on this profession, you will be entrusted with the keys to the judiciary. With that privilege, you are making a commitment to the highest standards of professional behavior, behavior that includes self-enforcement and required competence. Once you make this commitment to higher standards of behavior – the likelihood of getting caught when you break the rules is 100%, because you will always know if your actions violate the tenets of our profession. Life as a lawyer breaching these standards will be empty and unrewarding. Law is an honorable profession, one that you should be grateful to become a part of and proud to maintain as honorable.

Challenge yourself to make this career about more than a quest for things material; such a quest will prove empty and unrewarding.  Entering this profession brings with it the responsibility to help those who cannot help themselves through the complexity of the judicial system. Our country is filled with an overwhelming number of people who need your skills and your passion just to preserve the life, liberty and happiness that the rest of us often take for granted. There is a devastating need for legal services in this country; I hope you will not leave the cry for justice from the most vulnerable among us unanswered.

Don’t forget why you came to law school.  Write down those reasons today as you embark on this journey, and look to them often during law school.   If you remember those reasons each morning, this will be a career that sustains your spirit.  Welcome to this honorable profession; we need you.

[1] The lawyer was Ken Roberts, William & Mary Class of 1990, my late husband, who died suddenly after turning 41.  He was the kindest, most compassionate and generous lawyer I have ever known.  He inspired me during his life, and he continues to do so today, as an attorney who regularly made a difference in the lives of others.

Reposted with permission from Clinical Law Prof Blog.

A Focus on Firms: My 2L Summer Job Search

satiraby John Satira, Class of 2017

Law school certainly is fast-paced, and that characteristic rings true for the job search process as well. After wrapping up a great 1L summer internship, the time had come to start the application process for 2L summer associate positions, as interviewing started in August! Despite the quick turn around, William & Mary Law School’s Office of Career Services (OCS) did its best to keep things running smoothly and comfortably.

Looking back, I realized that the 2L summer job search process began during the spring semester of my 1L year. OCS had a variety of programs to help to get students thinking about what type of position we wanted to pursue after our 2L year. These included panels with 2L students that have secured summer positions as well as with employers that will be doing summer hiring.

I learned that, as someone interested in working for a large to mid-size law firm, the application process starts in July, with interviews beginning in August. But the OCS programs explained the timelines for different opportunities, and some of my friends who are more interested in government, nonprofit, or small firm work did not have to worry about starting their application processes until a bit later.

Knowing that my application deadlines would be on the early side, I regularly updated and revised my resume and created some cover letter templates throughout the summer. My application materials were put to good use in July, as law firms began accepting applications. Specifically, OCS runs a website called Symplicity where I uploaded my resumes, cover letters, and writing samples. There were two major outlets for interviews that I had applied to: regional interview programs and on-campus interview (OCI) programs.

William & Mary Law School offered four different regional interview programs that allowed students to interview with a variety of employers based in different geographic locations. The offered areas were Boston, New York, Washington, D.C., and Texas. Personally, I applied for and attended the Greater Washington D.C. Interview Program (GWDCIP). GWDCIP took place in early August. Since my internship was in Arlington, Virginia, I was able to extend my summer lease a few days to stay for the interview program, but many students drove into town for the day. My classmates and I interviewed with a variety of law firms and other legal employers, and the day was busy but very worthwhile. It was great to have the opportunity to interview with a variety of firms from a convenient location.

Once I arrived back in Williamsburg in preparation for my 2L year, I was also able to take part in the on-campus interviewing (OCI) process. A variety of law firms and other legal employers from across the country rent out rooms in the law school and interview students for summer positions. While OCIs are not condensed into one day like the regional interview programs are, the process is still very convenient and students are able to meet with a variety of employers.

The final step of the process involved being selected for callback interviews after the screening interviews at the regional interview programs or from OCIs. The callback process involves a law firm setting up interviews with a variety of individuals at the firm, which can last a few hours but is a great opportunity to learn more about the firm. After the callback interviews, all that is left to do is wait and see if the firm is willing to extend an offer or not. While I am currently awaiting to hear some final results from my own 2L summer job search, I am thankful to have had so many opportunities available to me thanks to the guidance of OCS. While the 2L job hunt seems like an arduous process, I am glad that it is knocked out so early in the year!

Learn more about our Student Bloggers here.

Honor Council

by Michael Collett and Kendall Kemelek, members of the

Class of 2016

collettkemelekMichael is from Randolph, NJ and is a graduate of the United States Naval Academy. He is the Chief Justice of the Honor Council.

Kendall is a graduate of Hampton University and is from Williamsburg, VA. She is the Deputy Chief Justice of the Honor Council.

After three years at William & Mary Law School, students will depart not only as graduates, but more importantly, as Citizen Lawyers.  This citizen-lawyer philosophy serves as the foundation of William & Mary Law School, where the curriculum emphasizes service with distinction amongst the local community, nation, and world.  In order to fully embrace and embody the citizen-lawyer philosophy, incoming law students take the Honor Code pledge.  The Honor Code is among William & Mary’s oldest and most important traditions.  It seeks to promote a community of trust and an atmosphere of freedom amongst the students, faculty, and staff.  Through the Honor Code, students hold themselves accountable to professional levels of honor and integrity, a lifelong commitment that transcends generations of proud alumni.

Students at William & Mary Law School are more than a group angling for a juris doctorate degree within the same four walls. Here, a legal education is much more than a GPA.  At William & Mary Law, peers become friends, and friends become family. Likewise, W&M faculty and staff are not just teachers of the law; rather, they mentor students in a lasting, meaningful way.

The William & Mary Law School Honor Council supports this synergistic relationship among the law school community’s members: past, present, and future.  Incoming students pledge to adhere to the Law School’s Honor Code, and the Council works to ensure professional standards are maintained and inter-generational pride in the quality of legal studies and friendships at Marshall-Wythe lasts the decades. The Honor Council serves as the guardians of the Honor Code.  The Council is comprised of student representative from each class, who, when necessary, serve as fair and equitable judges of Honor Code violations.  The Honor Council and Student Bar Association will accept applications for six members of the Class of 2018 this fall.

For more information, click here.

This post is a part of a series featuring William & Mary Law School’s student organizations. All post are written by student leaders. To read more student organization blog posts, click here

Law Review

cramerby Mark Cramer, Class of 2016

Mark is a 2010 graduate of Johns Hopkins University and is from Alleghenyville, PA.

The William & Mary Law Review, one of the leading law journals in the country, publishes six issues each academic year. We feature the articles of distinguished scholars as well as notes written by current members of the Law Review. Our journal, published entirely by current William & Mary Law students, provides a forum for academic treatment of a variety of legal issues, offers a unique educational opportunity for its members, aids practitioners in understanding recent developments in the law, and enhances the life of the Law School.

Over the summer, our staff and board have directed our efforts to preparing the first issues of Volume 57. Our latest volume will feature a variety of topics, including works focusing on municipal debt restructuring, fiduciary governance models for corporate directors, the collateral consequences of misdemeanor convictions, and the Supreme Court’s recent campaign finance jurisprudence. Volume 57 will also feature articles from participants in our latest Symposium, which was dedicated to the regulation of plea bargaining in the criminal justice system.

In addition, this summer we welcomed our latest class of editors. Our forty new 2L members will soon begin their work writing notes and editing articles, and we are excited to have such a strong class join our staff. We are looking forward to returning to Williamsburg soon for another successful year!

This post is a part of a series featuring William & Mary Law School’s student organizations. All post are written by student leaders. To read more student organization blog posts, click here

Interview with Amy Greer ’89, Public Service Fund Co-Founder

wentworthby Christie Wentworth, Class of 2017

Amy is a partner at Morgan, Lewis & Bockius LLP.

Q: What sparked your interest in public service and pro bono work?

A: I have always been outwardly focused.  This may have been more an accident of birth than anything else, as I was an oldest child with responsibilities for my younger siblings, but for whatever reason, my biggest strengths have always been problem solving and personal interaction, which seem to be perfect qualities for this work.  I did not come from a family with lawyers in it, but I wanted to be a lawyer from a very early age, because they had the power to help others.  As far as I was concerned, public service and pro bono work were what lawyers did.

greer1Q: What inspired you to found the Public Service Fund?

A: Like so much of life, it was a happy accident.  Kathy Hessler ’88, a like-minded person, told me that other schools were doing programs like what became our Public Service Fund (PSF).  W&M had nothing available to support public interest work for students.  We identified a need and we filled it.  Together, and with the help of others, we considered what we thought we could accomplish, both in the short term and what PSF could be in the future and, acting with the support of the faculty and the administration, including Professors John Levy, Rob Kaplan, Jayne Barnard and then-Dean Sullivan, we got it off the ground.

Kathy Hessler ’88 and Amy Greer ’89, PSF Co-Founders

Kathy Hessler ’88 and Amy Greer ’89, PSF Co-Founders

Q: How did your time at W&M shape or encourage your commitment to public service?

A: Nothing succeeds like success, I guess.  The fact that PSF was so well received was very energizing for me — and the fact that the work being done was so inspiring to others and so meaningful to those being helped.

Q: What have you found to be the most meaningful way to stay involved in the community as a lawyer?

A: Legal work is very demanding of your time.  I have had periods of very significant community involvement and others when I have been less so, depending on my career demands.  However, I think the key is to commit to issues and organizations that you genuinely care about – that always makes it much easier to make the time.  And, though it may seem counterintuitive, given my last statement, I also try to find other ways to stay involved based solely on time commitment – like quick clinics, with real person-to-person interaction: helpful to clients, meaningful to me, and not a lot of time commitment.

Q: Do you have any advice for current law students or recent graduates who would like to continue to serve others?

A: Just do it.  And don’t feel bad about yourself when your life gets in the way.  Keep trying.

Learn more about our Student Bloggers here.

See the original post here.

Students for Innocence Project

evanowskiby Angela Evanowski, Class of 2017

Angela is from Utica, MI and is a 2014 graduate of Michigan State University.

Students for Innocence Project (SFIP) is a student organization at William & Mary Law School that aims to help spread awareness about wrongful convictions and their causes within the United States criminal justice system. SFIP strives to educate the law school community on this issue by hosting different expert presenters, movie nights, and prison and jail tours. SFIP is also very fortunate to have a personal relationship with local exonerees in the community who are eager to discuss their personal experiences with being wrongly convicted, their struggle to get their convictions overturned, and their commitment to continuing the fight to prevent future wrongful convictions and help those who are still in prison throughout the United States for crimes they have not committed.

In the past couple of years, SFIP has had the opportunity to bring in speakers such as Brandon Garrett and Beverly Monroe. Garrett is a law professor from University of Virginia law school who has authored several books on exoneration and specializes in research that examines how DNA and other scientific evidence is being used to prevent and overturn wrongful convictions. When Garrett came to William & Mary, he discussed how eyewitness misidentification has been a leading cause of wrongful conviction and some of things we now know about false memory and misremembered facts. Beverly Monroe, a dear friend of SFIP and an exoneree, spoke to the incoming class of 2014 about being wrongfully convicted. She explained how tunnel vision on the part of investigators and deceptive interrogation techniques by the police lead to her indictment for a murder she never committed.

This coming year, SFIP is looking forward to meeting the class of 2018 and sharing our events with them. We plan to return to the Virginia Peninsula Regional Jail where Director John Kuplinski is always happy to have students tour his facility and explain the ways in which he tries to make his jail as humane as possible. SFIP is also eager to present a lunch with speaker Deidre Enright, the director of University of Virginia’s Innocence Project Clinic. Ms. Enright was recently featured on the popular first season of the podcast Serial and is currently working on the Adnan Syed case. It should be a great year at William & Mary and SFIP is excited to share the news of new exonerations with the Law School community!

This post is a part of a series featuring William & Mary Law School’s student organizations. All post are written by student leaders. To read more student organization blog posts, click here

Business Law Review

batesby Devin Bates, Class of 2016

Devin is originally from Henniker, New Hampshire, by way of Lake Village, Arkansas, and is a 2009 graduate of the University of New Hampshire. He is the Managing Editor of the William & Mary Business Law Review.

The William & Mary Business Law Review is a scholarly law journal dedicated to publishing articles on the cutting edge of business law, and in the process, developing the research, writing, and editing skills of our student members. We believe in learning by doing, and we ensure that all of our student members have extensive opportunities to develop these important skills, which are critical to practicing law.

Professors and practitioners from all over the world submit their articles to our journal for publication, and the Articles Selection Committee meets weekly to review these submissions. Each student member also completes cite checks, a synchronized sequence of meticulous edits, so as to ensure that our publications are of professional quality.

During their second year of law school, each student member writes a “note:” an in-depth legal research paper approximately fifty pages in length. Each year, the top student notes are selected for publication by the executive board of the journal. Potential note topics related to business law can vary widely; last year, publications included works addressing the fiduciary duties for investment fund managers in securities class action opt-outs, the need for raising the credit union member business lending cap to better meet the needs of underserved populations, and extending NASA’s duty-free import exemption to commercial space companies in the private space industry.

The William & Mary Business Law Review is run by students, and our student members’ life experiences are equally as diverse as the work that we publish. The pre-law school experiences that our staff bring to the journal include sourcing at Facebook, working abroad at a law firm specializing in financial services, working on political campaigns and in political fundraising, and managing schools with Teach for America. Due to the foresight of our previous student leaders, we are proud to be adding an additional issue this year, bringing our total annual output to three issues. We are William & Mary’s newest law journal, and we are entering our seventh year of publication. With support from the business community, our dedicated alumni, and our authors, we are excited to continually expand our journal.

This post is a part of a series featuring William & Mary Law School’s student organizations. All post are written by student leaders. To read more student organization blog posts, click here

2015-16 Student Bloggers

The Admission Office is lucky to have a number of student bloggers lending their writing talents to us by posting about their law school experiences throughout the year. 

Learn more about them below!

borkMy name is Emily Bork, and I’m a 1L from Buffalo, New York. I attended Niagara University where I received my BA in Spanish with minors in Law and Jurisprudence, International Studies, and Latin American Studies. I spent my summers throughout college interning in the private legal sector and hope to gain experience in the public sector and government. One of the many things that attracted me to William & Mary is the DC Semester Externship Program and the opportunity to work and study in our nation’s capital. I am interested in learning more about immigration law and look forward to participating in the various international legal opportunities that William & Mary has to offer! [Read more...]

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