Juliet conducts research on the intersection of immigration law with criminal law, constitutional law, civil rights, and employment law. She seeks to illuminate the study of immigration law with interdisciplinary insights from sociology, psychology, criminology, and political science. Representative publications include ‘Getting to Work: Why Nobody Cares About E-Verify’ (And Why They Should) (2102) 2 UC Irvine L Rev 381; ‘Doing Time: Crimmigration Law and the Perils of Haste’ (2011) 58 UCLA L Rev 1705; ‘States of Confusion: the Rise of State and Local Power over Immigration’ (2008) 86 NCL Rev 1557; and ‘The Crimmigration Crisis: Immigrants, Crime, and Sovereign Power’ (2006) 56 Am UL Rev 367. Before joining the Lewis & Clark Law School faculty in 2005, Professor Stumpf was on the Lawyering Program faculty at the New York University School of Law. She clerked for the Honorable Richard A. Paez on the Ninth Circuit and served as a Senior Trial Attorney in the Civil Rights Division of the US Justice Department. She practised with the law firm of Morrison and Foerster.


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