RALEIGH, N.C. - The Campbell Law Career Center will host a four judge panel on state court judicial clerkships on Thursday, March 23 at noon in room 105. The panel will include justices and judges from North Carolina’s appellate courts. The panel is a great opportunity for students considering a state clerkship or judicial internship to gain valuable insight and network.
“A judicial clerkship is a phenomenal opportunity to develop skills used in the legal profession,” said Campbell Law Career Center Director Kala Taylor. “The opportunity to learn from and network with members of the bench and the court’s administrative staff is not only an honor but can be a game changer when competing for a future legal position.”
Panel participants will address topics such as what they look for in judicial clerks, the expectations of a judicial clerk, how judicial clerks are selected and the value of a judicial clerkship to a student’s career.
The panel will include:
*North Carolina Supreme Court Associate Justice Paul Newby
*North Carolina Supreme Court Justice Robin Hudson
*North Carolina Court of Appeals Judge Wanda Bryant
*North Carolina Court of Appeals Judge Ann Marie Calabria (L ‘83)
Campbell Law Assistant Clinical Professor and Director of the Externship Program Allegra Collins will moderate the panel.
ABOUT CAMPBELL LAW:
Since its founding in 1976, Campbell Law School has developed lawyers who possess moral conviction, social compassion and professional competence, and who view the law as a calling to serve others. The school has twice received the Gambrell Professionalism Award from the American Bar Association, honoring its First-Year Professionalism Development Series in 2003 and the Connections mentorship program in 2016. The school has also been recognized by the American Academy of Trial Lawyers for having the nation’s best Trial Advocacy Program. Campbell Law boasts more than 3,900 alumni, including more than 3,000 who reside and work in North Carolina. In September 2009, Campbell Law relocated to a state-of-the-art building in downtown Raleigh. For more information, visit http://law.campbell.edu.
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