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Aug 05.qxp

The Frank J. Remington Center
University of Wisconsin Law School
Greetings! It is a pleasure to present the August edition of our newsletter to friends and graduates of the Remington Center. As befitsa newsletter coming on the heels of our busy summer program, thisedition is packed with essays by students and clinical faculty, describ-ing the many and varied activities in our clinical programs.
We want to begin by extending our thanks to Administrative Specialist Peggy Hacker, who has mastered the software necessary toprovide our newsletter with its newer, more professional "look." Through no deliberate process, it appears this edition of the newslet- ter does have a theme, and that theme is "change"–change in our stu-dents' views of their clients, of their own roles, and of the justice sys-tem; the healing changes of a victim-offender conference; our clinics'role in creating changes–more accurately, improvements–in the justicesystem; and changes in the clinics themselves. We hope that thisnewsletter gives our readers a sense of the Remington Center's abilityto create and implement change, while remaining true to FrankRemington's vision of our role in providing quality legal education, helpto underserved populations, and research about the justice system.
Finally, on the subject of change, we must announce with great regret one significant change at the Remington Center. In 2003, BetsyAbramson joined the Remington Center's Economic Justice Institute,to create and direct an Elder Law Clinic. Although the clinic has beenan enormous success, its two years of grant funding have run out.
Given the University's well-publicized financial problems, the LawSchool has been unable to commit the resources necessary to providepermanent funding for the Elder Law Clinic. Thus, the Clinic will closeits doors as of August 31st, and Betsy will return to the private sector.
We thank Betsy for all of the wonderful work she has done–for stu-dents as well as for elders–and wish her the best in the future.
Walter Dickey
Meredith Ross
Faculty Director
Director
wjdickey@wisc.edu
mjross1@wisc.edu
LAIP Changed My Perspective
By Christopher Ladwig
Disability Insurance (SSDI) for alearning disability would be rein- Second year law student
I no longer saw
working with my first client, "Mr.
him as a crimi-
nal, but rather as
a person seeking
justice who did
not have the
means to reach
Working with
that goal on his
my first client, lation of parole, making
"Mr. Doe,"
The fulfillment of
drastically
release. If Mr. Doe's helping Mr. Doe
changed my
reach the result
perspective.
he saw as just
the already difficult far surpassed
any experience I
have had thus far
in my law school
anxious to get the con- Finally, after
22 years.
the chance to described the father as
"tell my side
of the story."
The Healing Power of Victim-
Offender Conferencing
By Shira Phelps
Second Year Law Student
said I was innocent," he said. "I of "feeling trapped." The offender in their lives is "marked" by what asked if there was ever The most
enough time when you dramatic
moment of
conference
came when
the older
apart by the murder of daughter told asking him something.
the offender
that he prob-
ably saved
The victim
their moth-
er's life by
advocate had
been hesitant offender's social worker
killing their
to attend the and the victim advocate
conference,
but was glad worker thought the for-
she did. She mat worked very well
felt it went
very well and
"gave the
daughters
something
needed."
Persistent Students Win
Relief for Client
By John Pray
the case, by the time that Markand Mike's one-year internship Clinical Professor
Wisconsin Innocence Project
Helps Exonerate
Eau Claire County Man
by Meredith Ross
Clinical Professor
happens in
relating to Charles's case. our "big
cases," one
thing led to
another and had now graduated and
soon up to
our necks.
all lineups, photo arrays, andshowups, the new policy recom- The Wisconsin Criminal Justice
mends: 1) appropriate "fillers" that Study Commission
Innocence Project Helps
Advance Reforms to Improve
the Criminal Justice System
By Byron Lichstein
As more and
Clinical Instructor
more agencies finding functions of the
adopt the
Model Policy,
subjects, to discourage it will become
witnesses from making less likely that Innocence Project, on
the tragedy of
Steven Avery's with Marquette Law
case will be
repeated in
Wisconsin.
Avery Task Force
Model Eyewitness Guidelines
In the four
cases, the
Court adopt-
ed, in whole
or in part, the person "showup" proce-
ness and reliability of that system.
positions
advocated by
Name Change Reflects
Innocence
Project.
Expanded Role for FCAP
By Marsha Mansfield
Clinical Assistant Professor
Amicus Curiae Briefs
by "clear and convincing evidence" leader in our communi- Vicky has
leader in our
community's
Transitions at the
poverty and
for economic
Neighborhood Law Project
justice.
By Juliet Brodie
Clinical Associate Professor
Director, Neighborhood Law
NLP Students Help
Newly Homeless Families on
Allied Drive
By Angela Thundercloud
Second year law student
Madison has partnered with private developers to build new housing. A ing with expanding its intake loca- new Boys & Girls Club is under con- struction, and many social service providers are focusing on the fami- Allied is Madison's highest profile "challenged" neighborhood right ble to the residents of this geograph- Justice Institute's "sister" non- below, written as an e-mail to her describes what she and a colleague they arrived for their Allied shift. The smell
tance, or unpaid wage coming out of
the building
was terrible.
People told us the conditions were like
they had not
had hot water of the residents had
for two weeks. three years. Many said
No one knew
We took the
how to contact their own improvements
the landlord to
them to the
could help, we headed get their secu- the carpet, fixing leaky
Salvation
rity deposit
Army to con-
returned.
and hurried back to the tinue filling
hoping there would still applications
Emergency
Assistance.
This summer
has been full
of experiences
that culminate NLP, some of them will
with the star-
tling realiza-
tion that peo-
sparking electrical out- ple in our com- ment for the months
munity are
struggling with
poverty.
Contributions Support
Remington Center's Summer
Students
Consumer Clinic Multi-District
By Meredith Ross
so generously, and remind readersthat FORCE welcomes donations Clinical Professor
Case Involving Prescription
Drugs Ends
with $30.7 Million Settlement
Center students. Over the pastfew years, FORCE has raised over Friends of the Remington
Center Endowment
By Steve Meili
975 Bascom Mall
Clinical Professor
Madison, WI 53706
Director, Consumer Law Litigation

Source: http://law.wisc.edu/m/fwgwn/aug_05.pdf

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