Lewis And Clark Small Business Legal Clinic – This May, the Oregon Coast Community College Small Business Development Center will host the Lewis & Clark Small Business Legal Clinic to host an hour and a half session on general business law issues.
The SBLC is also offering a new local business program that will allow businesses to register for services and, for just a $25 registration fee, receive up to 10 hours of free legal assistance. A lawyer provides 10 hours of assistance.
Lewis And Clark Small Business Legal Clinic
SBLC’s clients typically receive assistance with matters such as human resources, trademark registration, copyright registration, and other legal issues. The center typically charges $25 per legal case for businesses that meet certain revenue criteria. For those who don’t fit those limits (ie, for smaller companies), there are “low income” jobs for over $110 an hour.
Oklahoma Business Relief Program Reporting
On Thursday, May 28, business owners along the Oregon coast are invited to participate in a general business law demonstration through relocation. The session will be held on Thursday, May 28 from 10 a.m. to 12 p.m.
Attendees learning more about the SBLC program will receive information detailing how they can pursue their most pressing legal issues through the program’s affordable services. Businesses planning to recover from the COVID crisis are having conversations with vendors and residents, have many human resources issues to address, many are making short and long term business decisions and money exchange to live in the future. Many of these issues will benefit from oral discussions with lawyers. During the 2010-11 academic year, the Lewis & Clark Law Clinic continued to emphasize teaching students practical skills. The clinic focuses on four areas: tax issues with the Internal Revenue Service, eviction protection, Chapter 7 bankruptcy, and family. Sixty-nine students enrolled in the fall and spring semesters. During the summer, 24 students participated in the clinic.
From September 2010 to June 2011, the clinic’s low income tax reporting program interviewed more than 70 clients. Clinical students also interviewed and assisted in the representation of various clients with matters related to housing (related to eviction protection), family (divorce, restraining orders, FAPA, EDAPA, eviction orders), and bankruptcy. of Chapter 7.
All students certified under the Oregon Supreme Court Rules appear in court at one or more times or in a §341(a) bankruptcy court hearing. The Low Income Taxpayer Program has cases scheduled for hearing at the US Tax Court in Portland on February 7, 2011 (Interim Schedule) and March 14, 2011 (Regular Schedule). The hospital has 7 cases in the regular schedule and 14 cases in the regular schedule.
School Of Law // 2020 Veterans Clinic Symposium
The clinic continues to participate in the Pro Bono Bankruptcy Clinic of the Creditors and Debtors Section of the Oregon State Bar Association. The clinic is held once a month in the evening and uses the services of volunteer private attorneys to interview and represent low-income debtors free of charge. Clinical students participated in 12 sessions. In November 2010 and April 2011, the Legal Clinic hosted a session of the Pro Bono Bankruptcy Clinic.
The hospital has partnered with IRCO (Immigrant and Refugee Community Organization) to represent 40 victims of domestic violence over the next two years. The clinic participates in the University of Oregon Medical Legal Aid Fund, which pays a small amount for each domestic violence case.
The IELP employed Professor Chris Wold ’90 and Professor Erica Lyman ’05, along with 11 student administrators, during the 2010-11 academic year. A significant part of IELP’s work this year is related in one way or another to climate change, mainly in IELP’s work as an advocacy group for Pacific Island countries. In addition, IELP continued its long-term wildlife conservation work. In the coming year, IELP hopes to continue its work in Pacific Island countries and expand its capacity to advise both governments and non-governmental organizations (NGOs) on technical issues related to treaty implementation. of international trade. CITES) and other international agreements related to biodiversity.
In addition to traveling to Cancun and Bangkok to provide pro bono legal assistance to Pacific Island nations during climate change negotiations, IELP has been active in a number of separate but related projects. On behalf of Palau, two IELP students, Amelia Linn ’12 and Danielle Shaw ’12, explained the science and importance of including mangrove restoration and conservation in the Reduction of Emissions from Deforestation and Deforestation (or REDD ). ). ). Other students, including Ken Webster LLM ’11, Amanda Caffall ’11 and Karen Barnett LLM ’11, worked to analyze and reflect on one of the frameworks presented in the discussion to demonstrate the progress made in negotiations in Cancun.
Webinars & Training
IELP has also taken its role in climate change outside of the climate change dialogue. For example, IELP authors Rachel Guthrie ’12 and Toby McCartt ’11 explored how Pacific island nations can use regional fisheries management groups to manage fish resources despite where they lose territory and thus lose property. side by side. sea - as the sea rises. IELP Fellows Grant Wilson ’12 and Sara Foroshani ’12 explain how World Trade Organization rules can be used to avoid massive fossil fuel subsidies that hinder the transition to renewable energy sources and help and climate change.
IELP also has a comprehensive list of wildlife-related jobs. McCartt and Emily Stein LLM ’11 prepared a report that carefully examines laws, regulations, and ceremonies in California that can help protect the monarch butterfly, which winters along the coast. Regarding CITES, Guthrie and Jenny Keatinge ’12 helped inform delegates and NGOs on a number of technical issues, including the recently adopted definition of “trophy hunting” and the effectiveness of monitoring the timing of the submission process. book. Wold went to Bergen to discuss laws on trade in endangered species caught at sea, while Lyman went to Geneva to discuss a number of CITES technical issues.
In June, NCVLI held its 10th annual Victims’ Rights Conference in Portland. The meeting read the contribution of the judge of the Supreme Court of Oregon, Paul J. De Muniz; National experts, including former federal judge Paul Cassell and Professor Doug Beloof; and Susan Levy, the mother of slain DC intern Chandra Levy. In the past two semesters, 12 students, 8 juniors and 4 sophomores, attended the criminal justice clinic. Students work on a variety of projects that require them to include legal research, writing and research in international cases. One of these students, Ashley Nastoff ’11, along with NCVLI violence against women intern Jacqueline Swanson ’13, presented their work at a national conference in June.
PEAC has entered a period of growth and new challenges. PEAC is now seven years old. It also recently opened a new office in Boston, staffed by Kevin Cassidy ’02. (See sidebar.) Opening this new office is part of our effort to find more cases that students can work on. While PEAC will continue to serve its Northwest customers as always, it is also looking nationally to identify those cases that will provide both the best educational vehicles and the best prospects for environmental improvement. We are also moving forward with plans to establish a reporting service that will allow PEAC to play a leading role in shaping environmental development.
Partner David Boyer Recognized For Pro Bono Work With Small Business Clinic
In addition to these general objectives, PEAC has had several key issues addressed over the past year. We will mention only three:
In the 2010-11 academic year, 22 students helped nearly 50 clients with a variety of business and commercial issues. Some of the highlights: We create a supportive intellectual environment in which our students develop the legal knowledge, critical thinking, practical skills, and values that empower them to succeed. as working professionals, professionals in the world of behavior and power.
Photo by Megan Kirkwood, Orphan Wells of Caddo County, showing the consequences of oil and gas development in the United States.
84% of 118 Lewis & Clark graduates passed the July 2022 Oregon alcohol test on their first try, compared to a statewide 78%.
Pdf) Clinical Legal Education Revisited
November is Indigenous Heritage Month, so we asked five L&C members to share their stories and what this month means to them.
Three awards were presented to Professor Aliza Kaplan, Director of the Criminal Justice Clinic and Professor Yering for her work on criminal justice in Oregon.
The Green Energy Institute (GEI) and Earthjustice are celebrating victory as they represent the country’s leading climate, environmental justice and justice organizations in Oregon as they continue to review the NW application. Natural appliances increase gas bills.
Lisa Benjamin interview live on BBC World Service Radio BBC World Service Radio interviews Professor Lisa Benjamin about weeding in the media (39:00).
Harvard Law School
Samir Parikh ‘Texas two steps’: US law move leaves companies Financial Times Quotes Professor Parikh on the use of bankruptcy in MDLs: Critics say controversial law move allows companies to be held accountable them. But the judges are starting to criticize.
Court Bill Funk