In an interview with Julie Weber and Karen Corday, Karin said the clinic is unique because it enables students to do individual representation of clients and also to work on creating systemic changes in areas that advance the public interest.
"Students get the chance to see how litigation and policy advocacy interact and the important role that lawyers can play in those processes," she said. "Our main goal is to provide quality education for our students by helping them develop analytic and advocacy skills and really have the chance to do creative and collaborative problems solving, to serve the community, and to critically examine the justice and legislative systems as well as other public institutions."
To read the full article, click here.Karin supervises and instructs student attorneys working on behalf of clients in the Civil Justice Clinic. Her research interests include workplace law, policy and practice, civil justice and litigation, and women's legal history. Karin is an active member of the national work-life law and policy community. She is regularly invited to speak about the role of thoughtful public policy in this area, and is listed in the Sloan Network's Who's Who in Work and Family.