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The University of Montana School of L aw Dean’s Report 2011


A Message from the Dean Friends: Our Centennial year has come to a close and I am sending along the Dean’s Report to our strategic partners. Inside you will find highlights of our many activities and achievements throughout 2011 in keeping with our core values of Professionalism, Excellence, Leadership and Community. We have had much to be thankful for during the past year. From all of us here at the School, we wish you and your family a successful and prosperous 2012. Very truly yours, Irma S. Russell Dean and Professor The University of Montana School of Law

Setting the Course for Our Second Century of Service


vision

“The University of Montana School of Law will continue to be a national leader in curricular development and academic innovation and be recognized as one of the premier regional law schools in the nation.” — 2009-2014 UM School of Law Strategic Plan

Professionalism • Excellence • Leadership • Community


mission In pursuit of our Mission, the School of Law strives to: • D  evelop in its students the demonstrated ability to serve society as lawyers, to represent clients generally and in particular transactions, and to seek resolution of conflicts in appropriate forums; • F  oster intellectual inquiry, knowledge of the law, fundamental professional skills, perspective on the role of law and lawyers in society, and the character and values necessary to serve society; • S upport scholarship and provide professional service to Montana, tribal governments and communities, the nation, and the international community; • E  mphasize those areas of law significant to the Rocky Mountain West and Northern Plains, including natural resources, environmental, and Indian law; and • P  romote among students, faculty, and the profession a sense of community enriched by a diverse group of people devoted to freedom of inquiry and freedom of expression. — 2009-2014 UM School of Law Strategic Plan

-4-


professionalism . . . We seek to help our students develop the professional skills and the

character and values

necessary to fulfill the

role of a lawyer as a representative of clients, an officer of the legal system, and a public citizen with special responsibility for the quality of justice.

At UM Law we strive to instill the core value of professionalism starting with the first day of class when each student takes the law student oath. The process continues as an integral component of our innovative curriculum and is modeled by many members of the State Bar of Montana through their active involvement with the School. Professionalism is also modeled by the many national leaders who visit our students each year. Last year was no exception. UM Law was proud to host: American Bar Association President Wm. T. (Bill) Robinson III; Robert S. Bennett, Hon. JD ‘10; Professor Pamela Karlan, co-director, Stanford Supreme Court Litigation Clinic; and Roberta Cooper Ramo, President, American Law Institute and past President of the American Bar Association.

Robert S. Bennett, Hon. JD ‘10 and American Bar Association President Wm. T. (Bill) Robinson III participate in a panel discussion on The Lawyer’s Role in Society: The Next 100 Years, during the School’s Centennial celebration September 9, 2011.

-6-

The University honored two of the Law School’s alumni who embody the value of professionalism, U.S. District Judge Jack D. Shanstrom, JD ‘57 who received a Distinguished Alumnus Award and R.H. “Ty” Robinson, JD ‘48 who received the Neil S. Bucklew Presidential Service Award from the UM Foundation.


We endeavor to inculcate in our students an understanding of the law, the role of the law and lawyers in society and the duty of lawyers to

promote justice

and to uphold the principles of honesty, integrity, and civility.

(left to right) The Hon. Jack D. Shanstrom, JD ‘57 and Dean Irma Russell; Pamela Karlan, co-author of “Keeping Faith with the Constitution,” Kenneth and Harle Montgomery Professor of Public Interest Law at Stanford University and co-director of Stanford Supreme Court Litigation Clinic; R.H. “Ty” Robinson JD ‘48 addresses the audience during the Centennial Gala on September 9, 2011; and Browning Lecture Series speaker Roberta Cooper Ramo, the first woman to serve as President of the American Bar Association and the current President of the American Law Institute

-7-


excellence We strive for excellence in our

teaching, learning, scholarship and service.

Excellence is part of the UM Law tradition and one of our core values. Throughout the School’s history, it has been our emphasis on excellence that has distinguished UM Law. The School sponsored an impressive roster of guests last year including Eric H. Holder, Jr., United States Attorney General, and retired United States Supreme Court Justice Sandra Day O’Connor. UM Law hosted oral arguments for the Ninth Circuit Court of Appeals and the Montana Supreme Court. Additional highlights of the past year include:

Teaching: A distinguished faculty of national tax experts, including

our own Professors J. Martin Burke, E. Edwin Eck, Elaine Hightower Gagliardi and Kristin Juras who addressed important developments in income, estate and gift tax planning.

Learning: Students at UM Law receive not only a rigorous legal

education, each is mentored by an accomplished judge, practitioner, or faculty member while serving the State of Montana and garnering practical, hands-on experience in one of our twenty-three clinics. The Montana Trial Team and the Moot Court Team both won their regional championships and went on to compete at nationals. Two students competed at the National Animal Law Competition at Harvard Law School and finished in the top four.

Scholarship: UM Law’s clinical program continues to be a nationally

recognized program. The 2011 mid-years American Association of Law Schools conference in Seattle, clinical Professors Maylinn Smith, Jordan Gross, Michelle Bryan Mudd, and Eduardo Capulong gave a joint presentation, “Content and Context in the Big Sky: How Native, Rural, and Other Socio-Economic Issues Inform Understanding of Client Problems.” Regents Professor J. Martin Burke and Hon. Sidney R. Thomas share a moment along the John M. Dietrich South Deck following a hearing of the United States Court of Apppeals for the Ninth Circuit on September 1, 2011.

-8-

Service: UM Law continues to serve the practicing bar. The Tax Institute

held its 59th session in 2011 featuring a distinguished faculty of national tax experts, including our own Professors J. Martin Burke, E. Edwing Eck, Elaine Hightower Gagliardi and Kristin Juras who addressed important developments in income, estate and gift tax planning.


United States Attorney General Eric H. Holder, Jr. 2011 Jones Tamm Lecture February 9, 2011

“For the last one hundred years, this school has been a place of learning and contribution, of practical application, as well as intellectual rigor, of public-policy study and of public service opportunities. I am pleased that your school practices a philosophy of ‘people-oriented law,’ and ensures so many clinical opportunities. Given the culture of cooperation – not competition – that has come to define this campus, I trust that your next century will be marked by exponential progress – and the caliber of achievement that has defined its first 100 years.” — Attorney General Eric H. Holder, Jr., Jones Tamm Lecture The University of Montana School of Law, February 8, 2011

the united states

d e p a r t m e n t of j u s t i c e -9-


T

The 2011 Jestrab Lecture in Water Law, generously endowed by Frank & Elvira Jestrab, was presented by Professor Tony Arnold, Chair of the Center for Land Use & Environmental Responsibility University of Louisville Brandeis School of Law. Professor Arnold spoke on Adaptive Watershed Planning & Climate Change.

he history of UM Law is rooted in the unique landscape of the American west which shapes the legal issues confronting our region. The School’s first curriculum in 1911 required trial practice, mining, and irrigation law. Today we offer courses in land use, environmental, oil & gas, and Indian Law.

The Environmental Law Program, the Center for Natural Resources and Environmental Policy, also sponsored a variety of lectures on new developments and innovative approaches to natural resource law including the 2011 H.D. Hampton History Lecture with Professor Michael Gerrard, Director of the Center for Climate Change, Columbia Law School. Professor Gerrard spoke on Climate Change and the Law.

UM Law was the first law school to open an American Indian Law clinic founded in 1981. In 2011, the new space for the clinic was dedicated to former acting dean and professor Margery Hunter Brown who served as the clinic’s founding director. This program offers a certificate in American Indian Law and attracts native and non-native students from around the country. Each year, the Environmental Law program hosts cutting-edge lectures, including the Public Land and Resources Law Review (PLRLR) Conference. In 2011keynote speaker was acclaimed scholar Professor Charles Wilkinson of the University of Colorado Law School. PLRLR remains the only law review in the country dedicated to public land law. UM Law offers a certificate program in Environmental and Natural Resources Law. -10-


We endeavor to prepare our students to succeed in the people-oriented practice of law by integrating

theory, practice, and values in

a competency-based curriculum that integrates legal analysis, writing, professionalism and practice skills.

UM Law continues to be a national leader in curriculum development. Our skills-based approach is integrated into the curriculum at every level, from the unique Law Firm program to combining skills-based and substantive classes. As the center for legal scholarship in Montana, the School maintains a long tradition of training leaders for the state of Montana, the region and the country. Graduates include two sitting Federal Circuit Court judges; six federal district court judges; three justices of the Montana Supreme Court; and the current Montana State Superintendant of Public Instruction.

2010-2011 Regional Moot Court Champion Team: (left to right) Professor Larry Howell, Scott Peterson, Meri Althauser, Karla Painter, Jenny Jourdonnais, Megan McCrae, Rob Olsen and Associate Dean & Professor Andrew King-Ries (far right rear). Photographed in the Douglas M. Beighle Courtroom

leadership

-11-


-14-


UM Law is known for its cooperative community

1%

Class of 2011

3%

environment. Graduates enter the job market trained in

Employed . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 59

a culture of civility and, as our employment and bar passage statistics continue to demonstrate, ready to

Enrolled in degree program . . . 8

practice and succeed.

With a focus on unifying administrative

Unemployed/not seeking . . . . . 1

services for students and prospective students, the law school has taken a

Unemployed/seeking . . . . . . . . 6

360째 approach, combining the offices of Admissions and Career Services. Developing a positive

Did not respond to survey . . . . 2

relationship with students at the point of admission allows for effective assistance to students succeeding in

Total Graduates . . . . . . . . . . . 76

law school and in finding satisfying careers.

Reporting Year

Exam Included

Bar Passage Rate

2011

July 2011: 58/66 = 88%

*

2010

Feb 2011: 7/7 = 100% July 2010: 56/60 = 93%

63/67 = 94%

2009

Feb 2010: 6/8 = 75% July 2009: 56/60 = 93%

62/68 = 91%

*Stats for February 2012 Bar unavailable at time of publishing.

community -13-


Our Partnership for the Next Century of Service As UM Law enters its Second Century of Service, the School is expanding beyond its strong core curriculum and broadening its reach to keep pace with the changing demands of practice in a global economy. In addition to training in the traditional subjects, students in the twenty-first century must possess an understanding of business entities and how global transactions impact the American West.

Preparing for a Global Century Our growing international reach includes a study abroad program in China offered in association with Gonzaga University School of Law, the University of South Dakota School of Law, and the Law Schools at the China Youth University for Political Sciences (CYUPS) in Beijing, the Guizhou University of Finance and Economics (GUFE) in Guiyang, and the Southwest University of Political Science and Law (SWUPL) in Chongqing. Students spend six weeks in China learning about international law and the Chinese legal system. UM Law is also exploring the addition of a study abroad program in Ireland. These endeavors are aimed at preparing students to compete in today’s increasingly global business and legal communities.

Centennial Scholarship Initiative While we are proud to be recognized as one of the top 40 “Best Value” law schools in America, we recognize that the cost of a legal education places an increasing burden on students. To ensure that access to legal education is not limited to those with financial means, we recognize we must renew our investment in scholarships. This year, we launched the Centennial Scholarship Initiative in an effort to provide additional funding to meet student needs. Our five year goal is to double the amount of scholarship aid we provide.

-14-


Enhancing UM Law’s Unique Offerings Today, two of our certificate programs reflect our western heritage: Environment and Natural Resources and American Indian Law. Over one half of our students come to UM Law because of its environment and natural resources curriculum. We seek to provide further financial support for these important programs, including a new, groundbreaking American Indian Leaders Program. These programs enhance our existing strong practical skills components and produce lawyers trained in areas of law unique to our region.

Opposite: The John M. Dietrich South Deck Above: The ALPS Commons Upper Right: The Yellowstone Classroom Right: The University of Montana School of Law completed 2009

-15-


School of Law (MLA100) Missoula, MT 59812-6552

Photo Credits . . . . . . . . . . . . Cover photo by Todd Goodrich, UM Page 2 . . . . . . . Dean Irma Russell photo by Todd Goodrich, UM Page 4 . . . . . . . The University of Montana photos by Todd Goodrich Law School Building by Mark Bryant Page 5 . . . . . . . Classroom photo by Todd Goodrich, UM Page 6 . . . . . . Robert S. Bennett and Wm. T. (Bill) Robinson, III photo by Ed Wrzesien, UM Law Page 7 . . . . . . . Dean Irma Russell and Hon. Jack D. Shanestrom photo by James Woodill, photo of Pamela Karlan by P.G.Woodill, UM Law, Ty Robinson photo by Ed Wrzesien, UM Law, and Roberta Cooper Ramo photo by Todd Goodrich, UM Page 8 . . . . . . . J. Martin Burke and Hon. Sidney R. Thomas photo by James Woodill Page 9 . . . . . . . Attorney General Eric H. Holder, photo by Todd Goodrich, UM Page10 . . . . . . Blackfoot River in Fall, photo by Dean Hellinger Page 11 . . . . . . Moot Court Team photo by Todd Goodrich, UM Page 12 . . . . . . Photos by Todd Goodrich, UM, James Woodill and Ed Wrzesien, UM Law Page 14/15 . . . The John M. Dietrich South Deck, ALPS Commons, The Yellowstone Classroom, and The University of Montana School of Law Building, photos by Mark Bryant

NON-PROF ORG US POSTAGE PAID MISSOULA, MT PERMIT NO. 100


The University of Montana School of Law Lori Freeman, Director of Admissions 32 Campus Drive, Missoula, MT 59812 406.243.2698 Email: LawAdmissions@mso.umt.edu


vision

“The University of Montana School of Law will continue to be a national leader in curricular development and academic innovation and be recognized as one of the premier regional law schools in the nation.” — 2009-2014 UM School of Law Strategic Plan

Professionalism • Excellence • Leadership • Community


mission In pursuit of our Mission, the School of Law strives to: • D  evelop in its students the demonstrated ability to serve society as lawyers, to represent clients generally and in particular transactions, and to seek resolution of conflicts in appropriate forums; • F  oster intellectual inquiry, knowledge of the law, fundamental professional skills, perspective on the role of law and lawyers in society, and the character and values necessary to serve society; • S upport scholarship and provide professional service to Montana, tribal governments and communities, the nation, and the international community; • E  mphasize those areas of law significant to the Rocky Mountain West and Northern Plains, including natural resources, environmental, and Indian law; and • P  romote among students, faculty, and the profession a sense of community enriched by a diverse group of people devoted to freedom of inquiry and freedom of expression. — 2009-2014 UM School of Law Strategic Plan

-4-


professionalism . . . We seek to help our students develop the professional skills and the

character and values

necessary

to fulfill the role of a lawyer as a representative of clients, an officer of the legal system, and a public citizen with special responsibility for the quality of justice.

At UM Law we strive to instill the core value of professionalism starting with the first day of class when each student takes the law student oath. The process continues as an integral component of our innovative curriculum and is modeled by many members of the State Bar of Montana through their active involvement with the School. Professionalism is also modeled by the many national leaders who visit our students each year. This year was no exception. UM Law was proud to host: American Bar Association President Wm. T. (Bill) Robinson III; Robert S. Bennett, Hon. JD ‘10; Professor Pamela Karlan, co-director, Stanford Supreme Court Litigation Clinic; and Roberta Cooper Ramo, President, American Law Institute and past President of the American Bar Association.

Robert S. Bennett, Hon. JD ‘10 and American Bar Association President Wm. T. (Bill) Robinson III participate in a panel discussion on The Lawyer’s Role in Society: The Next 100 Years, during the School’s Centennial celebration September 9, 2011.

-6-

The University honored two of the Law School’s alumni who embody the value of professionalism, U.S. District Judge Jack D. Shanstrom, JD ‘57 who received a Distinguished Alumnus Award and R.H. “Ty” Robinson, JD ‘48 who received the Neil S. Bucklew Presidential Service Award from the UM Foundation.


We endeavor to inculcate in our students an understanding of the law, the role of the law and lawyers in society and the duty of lawyers to

promote justice

and to uphold the principles of honesty, integrity, and civility.

(left to right) The Hon. Jack D. Shanstrom, JD ‘57 and Dean Irma Russell; Pamela Karlan, co-author of “Keeping Faith with the Constitution,” Kenneth and Harle Montgomery Professor of Public Interest Law at Stanford University and co-director of Stanford Supreme Court Litigation Clinic; R.H. “Ty” Robinson JD ‘48 addresses the audience during the Centennial Gala on September 9, 2011; and Browning Lecture Series speaker Roberta Cooper Ramo, the first woman to serve as President of the American Bar Association and the current President of the American Law Institute

-7-


excellence We strive for excellence in our

teaching, learning, scholarship and service.

Excellence is part of the UM Law tradition and one of our core values. Throughout the School’s history, it has been our emphasis on excellence that has distinguished UM Law. UM Law sponsored an impressive roster of guests this year including Eric Holder, the United States Attorney General, and retired Supreme Court Justice Sandra Day O’Connor. We were also honored to host oral arguments for the Ninth Circuit Court of Appeals and the Montana Supreme Court. Here are a few of the highlights from the past year:

Teaching: The University of Montana’s Tax Institute is in its 59th

year. The 2011 session featured a distinguished faculty of national tax experts, including our own Professor J. Martin Burke, E. Edwin Eck, Elaine Hightower Gagliardi and Kristin Juras who addressed important developments in income, estate and gift tax planning.

Learning: At UM Law, we recognize that legal learning is a dynamic process that is often accomplished best in “real life” situations. The Montana Trial Team and the Moot Court Team both won their regional championships and went on to compete at nationals. Two students competed at the National Animal Law Competition at Harvard Law School and finished in the top four.

Students at UMSL receive not only a rigorous legal education, each is mentored by an accomplished judge, practitioner, or faculty member while serving the State of Montana and garnering practical, hands-on experience in one of our twenty-three clinics.

Scholarship: At this June’s AALS conference in Seattle, clinical Regents Professor J. Martin Burke and Hon. Sidney R. Thomas share a moment at the School of Law following a hearing of the United States Court of Apppeals for the Ninth Circuit on September 1, 2011.

Professors Maylinn Smith, Jordan Gross, Michelle Bryan Mudd, and Eduardo Capulong gave a joint presentation entitled, “Content and Context in the Big Sky: How Native, Rural, and Other SocioEconomic Issues Inform Understanding of Client Problems.”

Service: In addition to performing her duties on behalf of the law

school, Dean Irma Russell will serve as chair of the ABA’s Section on Environment, Energy and Resources for 2012. -8-


United States Attorney General Eric H. Holder 2011 Jones Tamm Lecture February 9, 2011

“For the last one hundred years, this school has been a place of learning and contribution, of practical application, as well as intellectual rigor, of public-policy study and of public service opportunities. I am pleased that your school practices a philosophy of ‘people-oriented law,’ and ensures so many clinical opportunities. Given the culture of cooperation – not competition – that has come to define this campus, I trust that your next century will be marked by exponential progress – and the caliber of achievement that has defined its first 100 years.” — Attorney General Eric H. Holder, Jones Tamm Lecture The University of Montana School of Law, February 8, 2011

-9-


Blackfoot River by Dean Hellinger

O

Our program, in conjunction with The University of Montana and the Center for Natural Resources and Environmental Policy, also sponsored a variety of lectures on new developments and innovative approaches to natural resource law including the 2011 H.D. Hampton History Lecture with Professor Michael Gerrard, Director of the Center for Climate Change.

ur history is rooted in the unique landscape of the American west which shapes the legal issues confronting our region. The School’s first curriculum in 1911 required trial practice, mining, and irrigation law. Today we offer courses in land use, environmental, oil & gas, and Indian Law.

In 1981, UM Law was the first law school to open an American Indian Law clinic. In 2011, the new space for the clinic was dedicated to former acting dean and professor Margery Hunter Brown who served as the clinic’s founding director. Today, this program offers a certificate in American Indian Law and attracts native and non-native students from around the country.

Each year, our Environmental Law program hosts cutting-edge lectures, including the Public Land and Resources Law Review (PLRLR) Conference. This year’s keynote speaker was acclaimed scholar Professor Charles Wilkinson from the University of Colorado Law School. PLRLR is the only law review in the country dedicated to public land law. UM Law offers a certificate program in Environmental and Natural Resources Law. The 2011 Jestrab Lecture in Water Law, generously endowed by Frank & Elvira Jestrab, was presented by Professor Tony Arnold, Chair of the Center for Land Use & Environmental Responsibility University of Louisville Brandeis School of Law.

-10-


We endeavor to prepare our students to succeed in the people-oriented practice of law by integrating

theory, practice, and values in

a competency-based curriculum that integrates legal analysis, writing, professionalism and practice skills.

UMLS continues to be a national leader in curriculum development. Our skills-based approach is integrated into the curriculum at every level, from the unique Law Firm program to combining skills-based and substantive classes. As the center for legal scholarship in Montana, we have a long tradition of training leaders for our state, the region and the country. Our graduates include two sitting Ninth Circuit judges; six federal district court judges; three out of seven justices on the Montana Supreme Court; and the Montana State Superintendant of Schools.

2010-2011 Regional Moot Court Champion Team: (left to right) Professor Larry Howell, Scott Peterson, Meri Althauser, Karla Painter, Jenny Jourdonnais, Megan McCrae, Rob Olsen and Associate Dean & Professor Andrew King-Ries (far right rear).

leadership

-11-


-14-


As Attorney General Holder noted in his Jones Tamm

1%

3%

lecture, UM Law is known for its cooperative community

Employed . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 59

environment. This culture starts with the School’s innovative “law firm” program during the first year

Enrolled in degree program . . . 8

and continues through graduation. Our students enter the job market trained in a culture of

Unemployed/not seeking . . . . . 1

civility and, as our employment and bar passage statistics continue to demonstrate, ready to

Unemployed/seeking . . . . . . . . 6

practice and succeed. In honor of the Centennial and the founding gift of Ida

Did not respond to survey . . . . 2

Wilcox in 1911, the Class of 2011 initiated the third-year class gift program to benefit incoming first-year students.

Total Graduates . . . . . . . . . . . 76

Over 47% of the Centennial class contributed to this effort.

Reporting Year

Exam Included

2011

July 2011: 58/66 = 88%

2010

Feb 2011: 7/7 = 100% July 2010: 56/60 = 93%

2009

Feb 2010: 6/8 = 75% July 2009: 56/60 = 93%

Bar Passage Rate

* 63/67 = 94%

With a focus on unifying administrative services for students and prospective students, the law school has taken a 360° approach, combining the offices of Admissions and Career Services. Developing a positive relationship with students at the point of admission allows for effective assistance to students succeeding in law school and in finding satisfying careers.

62/68 = 91%

*Stats for February 2012 Bar unavailable at time of publishing.

community -13-


Our Partnership for As we enter our Second Century of Service, we are expanding beyond our strong core curriculum and broadening our reach to keep pace with the changing demands of practice in a global economy. In addition to training in the traditional subjects, students in the twenty-first century must possess an understanding of business entities and how global transactions impact the American West.

Centennial Scholarship Initiative While we are proud to be recognized as one of the top 40 “Best Value� law schools in America, we recognize that the cost of a legal education places an increasing burden on students. To ensure that access to legal education is not limited to those with financial means, we recognize we must renew our investment in scholarships. This year, we launched the Centennial Scholarship Initiative in an effort to provide additional funding to meet student needs. Our five year goal is to double the amount of scholarship aid we provide.

-14-


Enhancing UM Law’s Unique Offerings Today, two of our certificate programs reflect our western heritage: Environment and Natural Resources and American Indian Law. Over one half of our students come to UM Law because of its environment and natural resources curriculum. We seek to provide further financial support for these important programs, including a new, groundbreaking American Indian Leaders Program. These programs enhance our existing strong practical skills components and produce lawyers trained in areas of law unique to our region.

Preparing for a Global Century Our growing international reach includes a study abroad program in China offered in association with Gonzaga University School of Law, the University of South Dakota School of Law, and the Law Schools at the China Youth University for Political Sciences (CYUPS) in Beijing, the Guizhou University of Finance and Economics (GUFE) in Guiyang, and the Southwest University of Political Science and Law (SWUPL) in Chongqing. Students spend six weeks in China learning about international law and the Chinese legal system. UMSL is exploring the addition of a study abroad program in Ireland. These endeavors are aimed at preparing our students to compete in today’s increasingly global business and legal communities.

the Next Century of Service -15-


School of Law (MLA100) Missoula, MT 59812-6552

Photo Credits . . . . . . . . . . . . Cover photo by Mark Bryant Photography Page 2 . . . . . . . Dean Irma Russell photo by Todd Goodrich, UM Page 4 . . . . . . . The University of Montana photos by Todd Goodrich Law School Building by Mark Bryant Page 5 . . . . . . . Classroom photo by Todd Goodrich, UM Page 6 . . . . . . Robert S. Bennett and Wm. T. (Bill) Robinson, III photo by Ed Wrzesien, UM Law Page 7 . . . . . . . Dean Irma Russell and Hon. Jack D. Shanestrom photo by James Woodill, photo of Pamela Karlan by Patience Woodill, UM Law, Ty Robinson photo by Ed Wrzesien, UM Law and Roberta Cooper Ramo photo by Todd Goodrich, UM Page 8 . . . . . . . J. Martin Burke and Hon. Sidney R. Thomas photo by James Woodill Page 9 . . . . . . . Attorney General Eric H. Holder, photo by Todd Goodrich, The University of Montana Page10 . . . . . . Blackfoot River in Fall, photo by Dean Hellinger Page 11 . . . . . . Moot Court Team photo by Todd Goodrich, The University of Montana Page 12 . . . . . . Photos by James Woodill, Todd Goodrich, The University of Montana and Ed Wrzesien, UM Law Page 14 . . . . . . Centennial Class Graduation & Hooding, photo by Todd Goodrich, UM

NON-PROF ORG US POSTAGE PAID MISSOULA, MT PERMIT NO. 100

UMSL Dean's Report  

Dean's review of 2011 for UMSL

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