Professor of Law
Legal Research Center
Interviewed by Julia Preston for “Republicans Resist Obama’s Move to Dismantle Apparatus of Deportation.” The New York Times, January 15, 2015.
Interviewed on the refusal of Oregon sheriffs to accede to immigration hold requests. KBOO Radio.
Interviewed on the refusal of Oregon sheriffs to accede to immigration hold requests. The Oregonian.
Congressional Dysfunction and Executive Lawmaking During the Obama Administration (panel). Association of American Law Schools Annual Meeting, Washington, D.C. January 5, 2015. Televised on C-SPAN.
The Nation State Under Threat: Reaffirming Boundaries Through Migration Control (panel).
On criminal history discrimination. Post-Deportation Human Rights Project’s conference on the draft, International Convention on the Rights of Forcibly Expelled Persons, Dover, Massachusetts.
“Crimmigration: Encountering the Leviathan.” The Routledge Handbook of Migration and Crime, Sharon Pickering, editor (forthcoming 2014).
“Civilizing Civil Detention.” JOTWELL, the Online Journal of Things We Like (Lots).
Juliet Stumpf is a Professor of Law at Lewis & Clark Law School in Portland, Oregon. Stumpf’s research explores the intersection of immigration law with criminal law, constitutional law, civil rights, and employment law. She seeks to illuminate the study of immigration law with interdisciplinary insights from criminology, political science, psychology, and sociology. Stumpf is a founding member of CINETS, a transnational, interdisciplinary network of crimmigration scholars (crimmigrationcontrol.com). She serves on the Advisory Board of the Border Criminologies group at Oxford University and the Advisory Board of the Oregon Justice Resource Center in Portland, Oregon.
Representative publications include The Process is the Punishment in Crimmigration Law in The Borders of Punishment: Criminal Justice, Citizenship and Social Exclusion (Mary Bosworth & Katja Aas, eds. 2013) ; Doing Time: Crimmigration Law and the Perils of Haste, 58 UCLA L. Rev. 1705 (2011) ; Fitting Punishment , 66 Wash. & Lee L. Rev. 1683 (2009); States of Confusion: the Rise of State and Local Power over Immigration , 86 N.C. L. Rev. 1557 (2008); and The Crimmigration Crisis: Immigrants, Crime, and Sovereign Power , 56 Am. U. L. Rev. 367 (2006).
Before joining the Lewis & Clark Law School faculty in 2005, Professor Stumpf was on the Lawyering Program faculty at the New York University School of Law. She is a former law clerk to the Hon. Richard A. Paez of the U.S. Court of Appeals for the Ninth Circuit, served as a Senior Trial Attorney in the Civil Rights Division of the U.S. Justice Department, and practiced with the law firm of Morrison and Foerster. Stumpf graduated cum laude from Georgetown University Law Center.
Specialty Areas & Course Descriptions
- B.A. 1989 Oberlin College
- J.D. cum laude 1995 Georgetown University
Works Published As Part of a Collection
- Preemption and Proportionality in State and Local Crimmigration Law in The Constitution and the Future of Criminal Justice (John T. Parry & L. Song Richardson, eds.) (2013).
- The Process is the Punishment in Crimmigration Law in The Borders of Punishment: Criminal Justice, Citizenship and Social Exclusion (Mary Bosworth & Katja Aas, eds.) (2013).
- Introduction to Social Control and Justice: Crimmigration in the Age of Fear (Maria Joao Guia, Maartje Van Der Woude & Joanne Van Der Leun, eds.), Eleven International Press (2013).
- Two Profiles of Crimmigration Law: Criminal Deportation and Illegal Migration in Globalisation and the Challenge to Criminology (Francis Pakes, ed.), Routledge Press (2013).
- Getting to Work , 2 U.C. Irvine L. Rev. 381 (2012).
- Of Criminals and Aliens: Crimmigration Law and the Elusive Quest for Justice inLandscapes of Justice and Security, Routledge Press (forthcoming 2011).
- Doing Time: Crimmigration Law and the Perils of Haste , 58 UCLA L. Rev. 1705 (2011).
- Designing Populations: Lessons in Power and Population Production from Nineteenth-Century Immigration Law, 64 Vand. L. Rev. En Banc 29 (2011).
- Daniel J. Chepaitis & Andrea K. Panagakis, Individualism Submerged: Climate Change and the Perils of an Engineered Environment (Juliet P. Stumpf, ed.), 28 UCLA J. Envtl. L. & Pol’y 291 (2010).
- The Implausible Alien: Iqbal and the Influence of Immigration Law , 14 Lewis & Clark L. Rev. 231 (2010) (symposium).
- Fitting Punishment, 66 Wash. & Lee L. Rev. 1683 (2009).
- States of Confusion: The Rise of State and Local Power Over Immigration , 86 N. C. L. Rev. 1557 (2008).
- The Crimmigration Crisis: Immigrants, Crime, and Sovereign Power , 56 Am. U. L. Rev. 367 (2006).
- English-Only Cases: Litigating the Diverse Workplace, 34 ABA Emp. & Lab. L. 6 (summer 2006).
- Penalizing Immigrants, 18 Fed. Sentencing Rptr. 264 (2006).
- Citizens of an Enemy Land: Enemy Combatants, Aliens, and the Constitutional Rights of the Pseudo-Citize n, 38 U.C. Davis L. Rev. 79 (2004), reprinted in Workplace Discrimination Privacy and Security in an age of Terrorism: Proceedings of the New York University 55th Annual Conference on Labor 57 (Matthew Bodie & Sam Estreicher eds., Kluwer Law Int’l 2007).
- Advancing Civil Rights through Immigration Law: One Step Forward, Two Steps Back?, 6 N.Y.U. J. Legis. & Pub. Pol’y 1, 131 (2002-2003) (co-authored with Bruce Friedman). Version published as Speaking a New Language: Immigration and Civil Rights in a Global Economy, 15 Dve Domovini/Two Homelands 1, 121 (2002).