In an article by Correspondent Babette Herrmann, Ferguson-Bohnee was lauded for her "tireless work" as the Native Vote Election Protection coordinator during the presidential campaign of 2008, and for her role as co-founder and vice president of the Native American Bar Association of Arizona. It also mentions her testimony before a United States Senate Committee and the clinic's activity in court on behalf of an Apache boy in Texas.
Kate Rosier, director of the Indian Legal Program, credited Ferguson-Bohnee with making the practice of law interesting and fun for her students. "She has really given them a wide range of cases to show them what it's like to be an Indian law attorney," Rosier said.
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Ferguson-Bohnee has substantial experience in Indian law, election law and policy matters, voting rights, and status clarification of tribes. She has testified before the United States Senate Committee on Indian Affairs and the Louisiana State Legislature regarding tribal recognition, and has successfully assisted four Louisiana tribes in obtaining state recognition. Ferguson-Bohnee has represented tribal clients in administrative, state, federal, and tribal courts, as well as before state and local governing bodies and proposed revisions to the Real Estate Disclosure Reports to include tribal provisions. Ferguson-Bohnee has assisted in complex voting rights litigation on behalf of tribes, and she has drafted state legislative and congressional testimony on behalf of tribes with respect to voting rights' issues.