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Richard Delgado
A.B., University of Washington
J.D., U.C.-Berkeley (Boalt Hall), Notes & Comments Editor, California Law Review

Courses:
U.S. Races and the Justice System
Race, Racism, and American Law

Jean Stefancic
B.A., cum laude, Maryville College
M.A., University of San Francisco

Courses:
U.S. Races and the Justice System
Race, Racism, and American Law



 

 

Special Feature

We added The Scholars Corner in response to feedback from our alumni. This section will serve as an additional resource, providing you with the latest publications of our faculty.

Richard Delgado
Richard Delgado

This fall, the law school welcomes seven new professors to our faculty, including Professors Richard Delgado and Professor Jean Stefancic. Professor Delgado is one of the most respected legal scholars in the area of race and law and one of the most cited legal scholars in the nation. Delgado most recently served as the University Distinguished Professor of Law and Derrick Bell Fellow at the University of Pittsburgh School of Law. His specialties are civil rights and critical race theory. 

Jean Stefancic
Jean Stefancic

Professor Stefancic writes about law reform, social change, and legal scholarship. Her recent book, "How Lawyers Lose Their Way: A Profession Fails Its Creative Minds", examines the causes of lawyers’ unhappiness. Stefancic has written and co-authored numerous articles and ten books, many with her husband Richard Delgado. Their book, "Critical White Studies: Looking Behind the Mirror," won a Gustavus Myers award for outstanding book on human rights in North America in 1998. 

You can read more about them by visiting our website at www.law.seattleu.edu

Professors Delgado and Stefancic have jointly published:

What If John Calmore Had a Latino/a Sibling?, 86 N.C. L. Rev. 769 (2008) (principal author).

Can Lawyers Find Happiness?, 58 Syr. L.R. 241 (2008) (principal author).

Among Delgado's many recent publications are:

Rodrigo’s Corrido: Race, Postcolonial Theory, and U.S. Civil Rights, 61 Vand. L. Rev. 1691 (2007).

The Myth of Upward Mobility (book review), 68 U. Pitt. L. Rev. 879 (2007).

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