About our Contributors & Acknowledgments
About our Law School Clinics
About our Student Lawyer Contributors
About the QU Civil Justice Clinic
The Civil Justice Clinic represents low-income clients through a combination of direct legal services and policy advocacy in a range of areas, including transgender civil rights, disability rights, criminal justice reform, prisoner reentry, immigration law, employment law, family law, and death penalty abolition.
About the Legislation Clinic at UDC Law
Through a combination of client representation, seminar instruction, and the study of legislative lawyering, the Legislation Clinic teaches UDC Law students how to effectively operate at the intersection of text, law, policy, and politics. Students undertake guided legislative lawyering representation on systemic reform, statutory interpretation, and other policy projects that advance the public interest and work to lift vulnerable populations out of poverty by improving gender equity, workplace equality, and access to other civil rights.
The following UDC Law Legislation Clinic and Quinnipiac University School of Law Civil Justice Clinic student attorneys contributed to this website:
2018-2019: Crystal Adams, Marilynn Bland, Lara Bollinger, Ryan Bowen, Kalani Browne, Clayton Cruse, Cathleen Dacey, Aliya-Von Dinkins, Kelvin Garcia, Monique Koch, Erica Ozoeneh, Aditi Ramesh, Kyle Rush, Yared Terfassa, Demetria Themistocles, and Cindy Vasquez.
2017-2018: Grace Emery, Candace Hill, and Demetria Themistocles.
2016-2017: Peter Ajuonuma, Jan Alafriz, Tijuhna Barnes, Leslie Benjamin, Shannon Cooper, Erika Cummings, Victor Davis, Jason Diggs, William Hoffman, Kendrick Holley, Aysha Iqbal, Dr. Tracey G. Jackson, Cynthia Jean-Phillipe, Dr. Denisha Jones, Marvin Matthew, Renee Mims, Colby Rachfal, and Rodney Toulson.
From 2012-2016, the now-defunct Work-Life Law and Policy Clinic at the Arizona State University Sandra Day O’Connor College of Law collaborated on this project.
The following ASU Law, Work-Life Law and Policy Clinic Certified Limited Student Practice attorneys contributed to this website: Laura Anderson, Tory Berdsley, Christine Bolton, Nicole Fries, Judd Kuypers, Ryan Lockner, Jennifer Londono, Michael Malin, Rebecca Moss, Vivian Nava-Schellinger, Devan Orr, Heather Pelaez, Melissa Posner, Ashley Ring, Naomi Thurston, Zachary Rosenberg, Stephen Timmer, Liban Yousuf, and Jordan Wolff.
About our Schools
About Quinnipiac University School of Law
Quinnipiac University School of Law—situated north of New Haven, between New York City and Boston—combines strong academics with an extraordinary selection of hands-on experiences that are designed to give its students a well-rounded legal education, with an emphasis on the human side of lawyering. For more information, please visit www.qu.edu/schools/law.html.
About UDC Law
The University of the District of Columbia David A. Clarke School of Law (UDC Law) is committed to the public interest, providing more than 100,000 hours of legal services to thousands of D.C. residents each year through our nine legal clinics and robust experiential programs. With the largest clinical requirement of any U.S. law school, our top-ranked program provides students the opportunity to gain experience in both direct representation and effective community activism and policy advocacy. This commitment has led to a No. 2 ranking by the National Law Journal (2018) for government and public interest job placement and No. 8 for Best Clinical Program by U.S. News & World Report (2019) and an A rating for Practical Training from preLaw (2018). The diverse student body at UDC Law boasts significant representation by women, people of color and older students, leading to top ten rankings by Princeton Review (No. 4 resources for women, No. 5 resources for minority students, No. 1 chosen by older students). For more information, please visit www.law.udc.edu.
The ADA Project team would like to thank UDC Law students Alexis Byrd (2018-2019) and Flor Garay (2019) and former ASU Law students Nicole Fries (2015-2016) and Nicholas Brown (2016) for their invaluable research assistance and organizational skills in putting this website together. Additional thanks to Denise D’Amour and the following Clinic Associates: Lara Bollinger (2017-2018), Chrysalis Santos Borja (2017-2018), Sarah Cantarella (2019), Carly Cerak (2019), Nelson Dolores Lopez (2019), Sophia Nathan (2019), Sabrin Qadi (2019), and Leslie Young (2017-2018).
Website design and support provided by Erin Looney. Administrative support provided by Sandy Arce, Maria Long, Sue Ann Ney, Noelia Ramirez, and Nick Rhea.
Professors Barry and Karin would like to thank Quinnipiac University, UDC Law, and Arizona State University Sandra Day O’Connor College of Law for financial support related to the creation of this website.
Finally, special thanks to Chai Feldblum for bringing Professors Barry and Karin aboard as teaching fellows in the Georgetown University Law Center’s Federal Legislation and Administrative Clinic in 2006, continuously engaging with us—and our students—on disability law and policy efforts, sharing her invaluable experiences with the development of the ADA and ADAAA, and prompting us to assume and transform her original ADA Archive website housed at Georgetown University Law Center.