Caitlin Plummer is a teaching fellow in the Michigan Innocence Clinic, the nation's first exclusively non-DNA innocence clinic. Before joining the clinic she was a clinical instructor at the Wisconsin Innocence Project at the University of Wisconsin Law School. In that role she worked on and supervised cases where DNA evidence did exist, and worked with appointed appellate attorneys throughout the state to identify recent convictions where DNA testing could prove innocence. She has co-written an article on wrongful convictions based on scientific evidence that is later repudiated, which was published in fall 2012 by the Stanford Journal of Civil Rights and Civil Liberties. She also has presented on a variety of topics, including wrongful arson convictions and the use of DNA testing in the post-conviction context. She is a member of the Innocence Network's working group on complex DNA issues. Plummer received a BS in health sciences, magna cum laude, from Boston University and her JD, magna cum laude, from the University of Michigan Law School. During law school she worked as a student attorney in the Michigan Innocence Clinic for two years, and was a recipient of the Ralph M. Freeman Scholarship and Rockwell T. Gust Advocacy Award.