Undergraduate institutions attended and degrees earned
San Francisco State University – Bachelor of the Arts, English

Hometown – City, State, and Country (if not the U.S.)
Mill Valley, California

Extracurricular and co-curricular activities
   Journal of Race, Religion, Gender & Class
   Transactional Law Team
   Student Body Association
   Diversity & Inclusion Committee
   Peer Advisor

Post-graduation plans
After graduation, I will participate in the Baltimore City State’s Attorney Office Honors Law Clerk Program. I look forward to working with progressive prosecutors looking to dramatically reform how the criminal justice system engages with local communities. In addition to my law clerk position, I will be pursuing an LLM in Banking and Finance Law at the George Washington University Law School.”

Finish this sentence: I could not have gotten through this experience without…
my bromance with Edward Healy IV (aka, Uncle Pancakes).

Who are your mentors? How have they impacted your journey?
I am grateful for the support and guidance that I received from Professor Dilloff and Professor Boldt. Professor Dilloff helped me visualize how to put my hard Wall Street edges to work. Professor Boldt consistently provided thoughtful advice and is a steadfast example of bringing compassion into one’s practice.

What did you learn about yourself while earning this degree?
I learned that IS possible to teach an old dog new tricks!

Who was your favorite professor and why?
Professor Boldt represents everything one could want in an educator. He has dedicated his life to teaching and employs his legal scholarship to elevate his student’s engagement and confidence. I would also like to send a special shoutout to Professor Danchin for his ability to stimulate thoughtful dialogue in his classroom, his incomparable energy level, and his enthusiasm for his work. Lastly, Professor Millemann – his career and his integrity – is nothing short of inspiring.

What was your favorite class and why?
Law school classes are like travel to different countries. It is impossible to pinpoint a “favorite” class. Constitutional Law puts a critical framework around the history and structure of the U.S. legal system. Criminal law and Criminal Procedure provided an essential foundation for understanding the U.S. justice system. Transnational Law broke my concept of the “law” wide open and allowed me to think abstractly and creatively about legal solutions. The following classes provided a helpful “what to expect” post-law school: Negotiation, Drafting Negotiated Agreements.

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