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  • 9/14/17Earthrise Law Center is accepting applications from current 2ls - or anyone who has already completed more than 32 credits of course work - for its summer of 2018 clerkship program. Current 1Ls will be eligible to apply during a second application process in January 2018. Earthrise summer clerks gain invaluable hands-on litigation experience by assisting Earthrise clinical professors in all aspects of public interest environmental litigation.  All applications must be received on or before Friday, October 6, 2017. 

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    8/24/17From climate change to endangered species, renewable energy to water and air protections, 2017 has seen a dramatic and worrisome increase in the assault on science and the role it plays in shaping public policy. In the trenches of that battle is Dan Rohlf.
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    8/2/17Summer Clerk Sangye Ince-Johansen discusses his time  working for Earthrise with staff attorney Nina Robertson at our new San Francisco office.
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    7/31/17Earthrise Law Center (Earthrise) seeks an experienced and dedicated program assistant to serve as our litigation paralegal and primary administrative coordinator. Earthrise is Lewis & Clark Law School’s environmental litigation clinic, and has been called one of the “winningest” legal clinics in the nation by National Jurist magazine. Lewis and Clark Law School, located in Portland, Oregon, is consistently ranked as having one of the best environmental law programs in the country. Earthrise trains motivated and energetic law students by providing them with opportunities for direct involvement in legal work on complex environmental and natural resource issues.
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    7/13/17Karen joined Earthrise in the summer of 2017 as our new Budget and Financial Administrator after a 3-year stint as Accountant and then as Contracts Manager at Moovel North America, a software company dedicated to facilitating mobility in urban settings.
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    6/20/17

    Professor and Earthrise attorney, Dan Rohlf, has been fighting against a controversial federal cormorant culling program under which federal agents could eventually kill as many as 11,000 adult double-crested cormorants and destroy even more nests in the estuary of the Columbia River as part of a plan to save native salmon. This summer thousands of cormorants have left the nesting grounds along the Columbia River. 

Earthrise

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