Timothy Myers ‘14, legal director of the Chicago Law & Education Foundation, rotates his office throughout eight high schools across the city’s west and south sides. His free legal clinics are meant to empower and educate some of Chicago’s most underserved students and their families.
Throughout her career, Judge Marie Hoover ’94 has shown there isn’t much she can’t conquer, whether that’s being the first woman elected to the Fourth District Court of Appeals, or working to find ways to improve the effectiveness of the legal system.
The National Council provides the law school with constructive advice on programs and plans; recognizes the accomplishments of graduates through awards and other methods; and members serve as ambassadors for the college.
We are pleased to announce the 2018 Moritz College of Law Alumni Award recipients. Awards will be presented on Oct. 5 at the annual reunion cocktail reception held during reunion weekend.
Abigail Andre ‘10 was just weeks away from graduating with her JD when the Deepwater Horizon oil rig exploded off the coast of Louisiana. In 2015, Andre and her colleagues successfully resolved civil claims against BP over the resulting damage.
For Catherine Heigel ’95, president of Carolina Water Service, Inc., working in the utility industry offers the opportunity to make a significant difference in the quality of life of her customers.
By: Madeleine Thomas If Cheyenne N. Chambers ’14 hadn’t been selected as the ninth U.S. Supreme Court Justice for a First Amendment moot court case in her high school AP Government class, she probably would have become a history professor. As […]
An interest in the Greif Fellowship in Juvenile Human Trafficking initially led Rachel Tallmadge ’17 to apply to the Moritz College of Law. Now as the Greif Fellow, she provides legal representation to juvenile victims in Ohio.
Although Ryan Ragland ’15, felony trial counsel at the Hamilton County Public Defender’s Office, originally considered becoming a prosecutor after graduation, the last two years working in defense have been more rewarding than she could have ever imagined.
After more than 20 years of service at the Columbus City Attorney’s Office, Bill Hedrick ‘96 has been asked to serve as chief prosecutor. It is a nod to Hedrick’s outstanding work over the years helping to find solutions to everyday problems faced by the city’s residents.
Now, as an attorney with Emens & Wolper, she represents landowners in her community as they negotiate with industry officials to lease their land for drilling.
As head of cybercrimes for the Columbus office, Jessica Kim ’11, an Assistant United States Attorney for the Southern District of Ohio, witnesses firsthand how technology is rapidly altering the way crimes are investigated and prosecuted.