Juliet Stumpf (Lewis & Clark Law School, USA)
Juliet Stumpf is a Professor of Law at Lewis & Clark Law School. She is currently exploring liminal immigration law: non-traditional rules that compel compliance like traditional legal frameworks to do. Stumpf studies the intersection of immigration law with criminal law and other legal arenas. Her work is interdisciplinary, drawing from sociology, psychology, criminology, and political science. Key publications include Doing Time: Crimmigration Law and the Perils of Haste, 58 UCLA L. REV. 1705 (2011); States of Confusion: the Rise of State and Local Power over Immigration, 86 N.C. L. REV. 1557 (2008); and The Crimmigration Crisis: Immigrants, Crime, and Sovereign Power, 56 AM. U. L. REV. 367 (2006). Before joining academia, Professor Stumpf was a Lawyering Professor at NYU School of Law, clerked for Judge Richard Paez on the Ninth Circuit, served as a civil rights attorney in the U.S. Justice Department, and practiced with the law firms of Morrison & Foerster and Brown & Bain.