Every year, the Northwest Indian Bar Association (NWIBA) offers scholarships to Native law students in Alaska, Idaho, Oregon, and Washington—and provides bar-exam stipends in June. Thanks to the Association Scholarships, three native students attended the University of Idaho College of Law in 2013-14. Tiffany Justice, Coeur d’Alene, University of Idaho. Rhylee Marchand, Colville, University of Idaho. […]
The annual University of Idaho Pow wow was held April 19-20, 2014 in Memorial Gymnasium. Pictured are Professor EagleWoman and her son handing out the tiny tot treats. NALSA students sold t-shirts, provided information about the law school, and put together the tiny tot goody bags.
With fundraising efforts, an educational donation from the Coeur d’Alene Tribe, and funding from the Dean’s office, four Native Law Emphasis students attended the 39th Annual Indian Law Conference hosted by the Federal Bar Association on April 10-11, 2014. The conference was titled: “Practicing Indian Law in the Digital Age.” The students networked, attended career […]
On March 28, approximately 140 faculty, staff, students, practitioners, and community members gathered in the Courtroom of the Menard Law Building in Moscow to learn about Idaho Indian Law Basics at the Native Law Conference. The day-long conference encompassed such fundamentals as federal Indian trust responsibility, tribal governments and sovereign immunity, criminal jurisdiction, taxation, the […]
The UI College of Law Native American Law Student Association (NALSA) chapter has been named a recipient of the Coeur d’Alene Tribe’s Education Donation program for 2014 in the amount of $2,500.The Native Law Program and NALSA have been Education Donation recipients in 2012 and 2013. The funds will assist in the travel costs for […]
Congratulations to 3L Ashley Ray whose article “Preservation Over Profits: The Conflicting Interests of Hickory Ground” was selected for publication in Seattle University’s American Indian Law Journal. This recognition reflects not only Ashley’s hard work and diligence but the high quality of our Native American Law program, which is led by Professor Angelique EagleWoman.
The following individuals have been elected to the Indian Law Section Executive Board: Chair: Andrew Adams III Deputy Chair: Tracy Toulou Secretary: Angelique EagleWoman Treasurer: Ann Tweedy The purpose of the Indian Law Section shall be to further the purposes of the Association as stated in its Constitution and to develop and advance […]
University of Idaho law professor Angelique EagleWoman was named one of “9 Notable Women Who Rule American Indian Law” in an Indian Country article for her contributions to the field of American Indian law. Read the article:http://indiancountrytodaymedianetwork.com/2013/10/23/9-notable-women-who-rule-american-indian-law-151872
On Monday, October 21st, Coeur d’Alene Tribal Court Judge Eva White administered the oath for the newly trained law students who successfully completed the Coeur d’Alene Tribal CASA training over six weeks at the University of Idaho College of Law. The training program has been offered over the previous seven years as needed by the […]
With a daylong agenda, Native Americans interested in the law participated in the University of Idaho College of Law Native Law Recruitment Event in the law school courtroom on Tuesday, Oct. 15th. Professor EagleWoman delivered a mock law class on Tribal land ownership basic legal principles. Admissions Director Carole Wells presented on the law school […]
Professor Angelique Townsend EagleWoman, associate professor of law and James E. Rogers Fellow in American Indian Law has been appointed to serve as a member of the Diversity Committee of the Law School Admission Council. Townsend EagleWoman will initially serve a one-year term, and the term may be extended for a second year.
Professor Angelique EagleWoman and Shaakirrah Sanders are representing the University of Idaho College of Law at the Council on Legal Education Opportunity’s 45th Anniversary Celebration. Our College is being recognized for being one of the 45 law schools who have played a critical role in the financial viability of CLEO since 2000.