Suellyn Scarnecchia, '81, a clinical professor of law, returned to the Law School in 2012 to join the Human Trafficking Clinic after spending a decade in academic administrative posts. Most recently, she served as vice president and general counsel of the University of Michigan from 2008 to 2012. She advised the president, board of regents, and executive officers on legal issues, represented the office to faculty, staff, and students, as well as to external organizations and institutions, and managed all of the offices of the U-M General Counsel (Central Campus, Health System, Technology Transfer, and Development). As general counsel, she led the development of the University's first comprehensive compliance program, revised the University's trespass policy, and managed the University's response to allegations of major violations against the football program. From 2003 to 2008, she served as dean of the University of New Mexico School of Law. Under the state constitution, she was required to chair all judicial selection commissions in New Mexico. She also served as a board member for the UNM Science and Technology Corporation. She was a member of the ABA New Deans Workshop Committee, the Association of American Law Schools' Resource Corps, and the Law School Admissions Council's Minority Affairs Committee. In 2006, she co-chaired the New Mexico Governor's Task Force on Ethics and Campaign Reform. Prior to serving as dean, Prof. Scarnecchia was a member of the clinical faculty at the University of Michigan Law School for 16 years, where she was associate dean for clinical affairs and taught in the Child Advocacy Law Clinic. She received her bachelor's degree from Northwestern University and her JD from the University of Michigan. She currently serves on the Board of Legal Services of South Central Michigan, a nonprofit organization that provides legal services to the poor. She regularly provides community and professional education about human trafficking law throughout Michigan and participates in related Michigan-based task forces.