University of Washington School of Law
The following University of Washington School of Law students have received fellowships from Equal Justice America. These fellowships are made possible by contributions from University of Washington law alumni. With continued support from the alumni, we look forward to putting many more University of Washington law students to work providing vitally needed legal assistance to the poor.
(Equal Justice America is an independent non-profit 501(c)(3) corporation unaffiliated with any law school.)
Please click the links below to read more about the students’ EJA Fellowships.
“I have had the amazing opportunity to do outreach work in rural Georgia through the Southern Poverty Law Center. Many poultry and farm workers live in these towns and face, not only racism, but the constant threat of immigration raids and abuse at work.” – Jennifer Mendoza, University of Washington School of Law, EJA Summer & Fall Fellow 2018
- Jennifer Mendoza is working at the Northwest Immigrant Rights Project in Seattle.
- Alexandra Burton worked at Disability Rights Washington in Seattle.
- Michael Mohan worked at the Unemployment Law Project in Seattle.
- Michael Moreno worked at Legal Aid Services of Oregon in Portland.
- Martha Muldowney worked at the Legal Assistance Foundation in Chicago.
- Emily Obermiller worked at the Alaska Legal Services Corporation.
- Kate Shattuck worked at the Northwest Immigrant Rights Project in Seattle.
- John Steinnes worked at the Unemployment Law Project in Seattle.
- Emily Toler worked at the Unemployment Law Project in Seattle.
- Irina Nikolayev worked at the Northwest Immigrant Rights Project.
- Hollis-Anthony Ramsey worked at Solid Ground in Seattle.
“Equal Justice America’s fellowship program allowed me to join NWIRP’s Seattle office during the summer of 2016. I am deeply grateful for the opportunity to have worked with, and learned from, remarkable clients and staff attorneys. I have broadened my understanding of asylum and immigration law, even as I have seen how legal services can transform people’s lives in positive ways. My experience at NWIRP has affirmed my commitment to a career in public interest law.” –Kate Shattuck, University of Washington School of Law, EJA Summer Fellow 2016
- Kelsey Beckner worked at the Northwest Immigrant Rights Project in Seattle.
- Ashley Fluhre worked at Picture the Homeless in New York City.
- Julie Rattray and Katrina Zafiro worked at Columbia Legal Services in Seattle.
- Marla Richman worked at the Battered Women’s Justice Center in White Plains, NY.
- Anthony Gipe worked at Columbia Legal Services.
- Susan Scouras worked at the Disability Law Center in Seattle.