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Navigating Prosecutorial Discretion in Immigration Law

Thursday, November 15, 2012 at 01:00 PM EST


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Speakers:


Jennifer Gordon
Professor,
Fordham Law






Gordon is well-known for her leading scholarship on U.S. immigration and labor policy, most notably her proposal for a transnational labor citizenship. She has garnered numerous accolades, including being named a MacArthur Prize Fellow (1999–2004) and the National Association for Public Interest Law’s Outstanding Public Interest Lawyer in 1998. Before joining Fordham Law in 2003, she was the Founder and Executive Director of The Workplace Project, a J. Skelly Wright Fellow and Visiting Faculty Lecturer at Yale Law School, and an independent scholar and consultant. Gordon is a graduate of Harvard/Radcliffe College and Harvard Law School.






Marielena Hincapié
Executive Director,
National Immigration Law Center



Hincapié began her tenure at NILC in 2000 as a staff attorney leading the organization's labor and employment program, and then served as NILC's director of programs from 2004 and 2008. During that time, she successfully litigated law reform and impact litigation cases dealing with the intersection of immigration laws and employment/labor laws. Before joining NILC, she worked for the Legal Aid Society of San Francisco's Employment Law Center, where she founded the Center's Immigrant Workers' Rights Project. A graduate of Northeastern University School of Law, she has served on the American Bar Association's Commission on Immigration and is currently a member of the Jobs with Justice Board of Directors.



David A. Martin
Warner-Booker Distinguished Professor of International Law
University of Virginia School of Law



Martin is one of the nation's leading experts in immigration and international law. He joined the faculty of the University of Virginia School of Law in 1980, after serving two years as special assistant to the assistant secretary for human rights and humanitarian affairs at the State Department. From 2009 to January 2011 he took leave to serve as deputy general counsel for the Department of Homeland Security, and from 1995 to 1998 he served as general counsel of the Immigration and Naturalization Service. He has twice served as a consultant to the Administrative Conference of the United States, preparing studies and recommendations on federal migrant worker assistance programs and on reforms to political asylum adjudication procedures. In 1993 he undertook a consultancy for the Department of Justice that led to major reforms of the U.S. political asylum adjudication system. In 2003–2004 he was asked by the State Department to provide a comprehensive study of the U.S. overseas refugee admissions program, leading to recommendations for reform of that system.