FAIR DATES – LOCATIONS – COST
Seattle Career Fair: Friday, February 2, 2018 in LeRoux Center, Student Center at Seattle University
Portland Career Fair: Saturday, February 3, 2018 in Templeton Center at Lewis & Clark College
Cost: $15 for one fair / $25 for both fairs
Registration is a multiple-step process. Your second step(s) will be determined by the fair you are attending and the school you attend. The Seattle Fair will manage applications through Symplicity; the Portland Fair will manage applications through Career Connect.
Step One (ALL STUDENTS/FAIRS):
Click on the FAIR(s) below that you plan to attend.
Follow the link and submit your initial registration (use your school email) and payment.
Step Two for the SEATTLE FAIR:
Step two for students attending law schools other than Seattle University:
1. Go to the SU School of Law Symplicity website here.
2. Select the ‘Sign Up’ button and sign up for an account. Required fields are: Name; Email (you must use your school email address only); Graduation date; Year in school (select from the NW Consortium student list); Practice area(s); work authorization; and privacy notifications.
3. Within 48 hours, you will receive confirmation that your registration has been accepted, and you will be prompted to log in to the system. To view participating employers and to submit applications for interviews, log in to Symplicity, select the OCI tab, and from the drop down menu select “2018 Seattle NW Public Service Career Fair.”
Got a big idea that could change the world? Got a small idea that could have a huge impact? Apply for an Amazon Catalyst award.
Amazon Catalyst is an award program that helps UW students, staff, and faculty launch their big ideas. Offered through a collaboration between Amazon and UW CoMotion, initial awards are $25,000, given to individuals or teams that want to pursue solutions to real-world problems and make a positive impact.
We are hosting an Info Meeting on Nov 14.
AMAZON CATALYST AWARD
– $25K award
– Potential for up to $75K more
– Open to UW students, faculty, and staff from all campuses
– All ideas are welcome, from any discipline: arts to engineering
– Simple application: 20 questions
– Next deadline: December 16
AMAZON CATALYST INFO MEETING
Want to learn more about the program and how to create a compelling application? Join us for the upcoming Amazon Catalyst Info Meeting. Snacks will be served!
Tuesday, November 14
If you have any questions or concerns, please contact email@example.com
Due November 30: Advocates for Community Alternatives, Legal Coordinator
Application Due: November 30, 2017
Advocates for Alternatives (ACA) is seeking a lawyer with international human rights expertise to manage our legal docket and provide support to our legal partners throughout West Africa. The intended start date for this position is January 2018.
Established in April 2016, ACA helps West African communities that are threatened by the destructive impacts of extractives-led development to take control of their own futures. We do this by working with communities to design their own sustainable development plans and advocate to achieve those plans. And we build networks of lawyers and other experts to help the communities’ plans come to fruition. Based in Accra, Ghana, ACA has projects in communities in Ghana’s Brong Ahafo and Volta Regions, in addition to its collaboration and support programs for the Public Interest Lawyering Initiative for West Africa (PILIWA), a network of lawyers and legal advocates in eight West African countries.
Posner says he is organizing a national pro-bono group that includes ex-prisoner
By Debra Cassens Weiss, ABA Journal
“Former Judge Richard Posner is continuing his quest to help pro se litigants by forming a nationwide pro bono law group made up of lawyers and consultants.
Posner, a former judge on the Chicago-based 7th U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals, hopes to raise money for the group through foundations and other charitable sources, WBEZ reports.
Posner sees some merit in pro se litigating. He told the Chicago Tribune he would like to see both sides in a civil case go to trial without lawyers, like on Judge Judy. As a model, he pointed to nonadversarial legal systems that are led by judges in some European countries.”
Read the full article here.