Arizona Attorneys and Tribal Court Judge Friends: SOS! Are any of you interested in judging a few NALSA Moot Court oral argument rounds? The arguments will be at ASU Law in Phoenix. We will provide the bench brief and sample questions. Times needed are Friday at 3:45, Saturday at 8:30 and Saturday at 10:30. Please let me know and I will connect you with my awesome students! Thanks in advance for your help!! Contact firstname.lastname@example.org.
The John F. Roatch and Linda Haskell Lectures,
a special one-day event
March 23, 2018
9:00 a.m. – 2:00 p.m.
University Club of Phoenix
The event is free and open to public. Register here.
9:00 – 9:30 a.m. | Arrival and registration
Coffee and muffins
9:30 – 10:15 a.m. | The Roatch Lecture
Frank Rennie, Professor of Sustainable Rural Development and Assistant Principal
Lews Castle College University of the Highlands Islands
Celtic lands and identities: Global and local implications
10:15 – 10:30 a.m. | A brief commentary from Professor Miller
10:30 – 10:45 a.m. | Discussion (Audience Q&A)
10:45 – 11:15 a.m. | Break
Coffee and pastry refill in the garden
11:15 a.m. – 12:00 p.m. | The Haskell Speaker
Robert Miller, Professor, Sandra Day O’Connor College of Law at Arizona State University
Faculty Director, Rosette LLP American Indian Economic Development Program
Indian Nations: Land, governance and economic development
12:00 – 12:15 p.m. | A brief commentary from Professor Rennie
12:15 – 12:30 p.m. | Discussion (Audience Q&A)
12:30 – 12:45 p.m. | Presentations
The audience will move to the garden for lunch after a brief break
1:00 – 2:00 p.m. | Luncheon in the Garden
To view full announcement, click here.
The Arizona Advisory Committee to the U. S. Commission on Civil Rights is hosting a public meeting to hear testimony regarding potential barriers to voting such as language access, access to the polls, early voting, and voter registration that may have a disparate impact on voters on the basis of race, color, religion, sex, age, disability, or national origin. This meeting is free and open to the public.
Download pdf AZ SAC Voting Rights Briefing Flyer
Sycuan Band of the Kumeyaay Nation
Serves as chief legal representative and advisor to the Sycuan Band of the Kumeyaay Nation
Job Duties and Responsibilities:
(Note: Duties and responsibilities may be added, deleted, or changed at the sole discretion of Sycuan Management at any time)
1. Provides timely and efficient legal services to officers, directors, employees, Tribal government, and Tribal business enterprises, including subordinate Tribal entities
2. Researches legal issues and provides legal analysis pertaining to Tribal Government policies, positions and actions in which legal considerations are necessary and advises the Tribal Council Accordingly
3. Provides legal consultation and guidance to officers, directors, management and staff on a wide range of issues including real property, tort, contract gaming, child
To download full job description, click the following link: General Counsel Job Description
National Congress of American Indians
Position Name: Consultant/General Project Manager
Category: NCAI Internal OR External Consultant
Open Date: 2018-02-07
Close Date: 2018-02-28
Organization: National Congress of American Indians
Location: Washington, DC
Founded in 1944, the National Congress of American Indians is the oldest, largest, and most representative American Indian and Alaska Native organization in the country. NCAI advocates on behalf of tribal governments and communities, promoting strong tribal-federal government-to-government policies, and promoting a better understanding among the general public regarding American Indian and Alaska Native governments, people, and rights. For more information, visit the NCAI website at www.ncai.org.
ABOUT THIS POSITION
NCAI provides technical assistance to the Department of the Interior’s (DOI) Tribal/Interior Budget Council (TIBC). The mission of TIBC is: To provide a forum and process, consistent with the Indian Self-Determination and Education Assistance Act, Section 450 a-1 and Executive Order #13175 and Department of the Interior’s Government-to-Government policy, whereby Tribes and the Department work together to develop policy and budgets that provide: 1) DOI to fulfill its Trust responsibilities and Treaty obligations; and 2) the fulfillment of Tribes’ inherent sovereign rights of self-determination, self-governance, and self-sufficiency, as well as securing levels of funding necessary to strengthen Tribal governmental capacity to serve their Tribal citizens and communities.
In 2017, TIBC commissioned an assessment of the Bureau of Indian Affairs Budget (BIA) Budget Formulation Process. The resulting report provides recommendations for ways TIBC and BIA could improve its budgeting process. To implement the report’s recommendations, the TIBC formed a Budget Process Improvement Workgroup. This Workgroup is seeking a General Project Manager or Consultant with the following skills, experience, and competencies who will meet the deliverables set out by the Workgroup in the laid out timeframe.
To download full job description, click the following PDF:
Consultant-General Project Manager 2018-02-07
Documentary Screening: More Than A Word in W.P. Armstrong Great Hall at 6pm.
Professor Clinton first joined the ILP family in 2001 and he will be greatly missed. We are collecting retirement messages for Professor Clinton to include in a slideshow that will be displayed during the gathering. Send your messages and RSVP to ILP@asu.edu.
Please join us to wish congratulations and farewell to our distinguished Foundation Professor of Law Robert N. Clinton.
Friday, February 9, 2018 / 12:15-1:15 p.m.
Beus Center for Law and Society
President Peterson Zah Active Learning Classroom, Room 352
111 E. Taylor Street, Phoenix, AZ 85004
Ernest Sickey held leadership roles for the Coushatta Tribe of Louisiana for nearly three decades. He was a trailblazer in the evolution of Indian affairs in the southeastern United States and led his own community from legal obscurity to becoming the first tribe to be recognized by the state (1972), one of the only tribes in the nation to be recognized by the Department of Interior through administrative channels (1973), and laid the foundation for multiple economic ventures that have since placed the Coushatta among the state’s top private employers.
In addition to his efforts in advocating for his own community, Sickey lobbied the Louisiana legislature to create an Office of Indian Affairs, which he served as the first executive director. He was also among the founders of the Louisiana Inter-Tribal Council and Institute for Indian Development. Today, Louisiana is home to four federally recognized and ten state recognized tribes.
A key player in the broader regional movement in promoting Indigenous rights, Sickey was among the original members of the United Southern and Eastern Tribes. He testified before Congress, led efforts in establishing legal precedents around land claims and tribal jurisdiction, and has spoken before United Nations panels.
Friendly reminder – Don’t forget to nominate your classmates for the ILP alumni awards. These will be given out at the ILP mixer at Fed Bar. Awards will be presented at the ILP Alumni Reception at Fed Bar on April 5th at Talking Sticks Resort. See nominations details – 2018 ILP Alumni Awards. Nominations due Friday, February 19th! Nomination materials should be sent by email to: Kate.Rosier@asu.edu.