Bridgette Carr directs the Human Trafficking Clinic. She graduated
cum laude from the University of Notre Dame in 1998, and earned her JD
cum laude from the University of Michigan Law School in 2002. During law school, Professor Carr was a Michigan Refugee and Asylum Law Fellow with Amnesty International. Prior to joining the Michigan Law faculty, Professor Carr was an associate clinical professor at the University of Notre Dame Law School, where she led the Immigrant Rights Project. In 2008, she was awarded a Marshall Memorial Fellowship to study human trafficking issues in Europe. She is a member of the Michigan Human Trafficking Taskforce.
Elizabeth Campbell is a clinical assistant professor of law in the Human Trafficking Clinic. Her research and teaching interests focus on human trafficking, immigration, domestic violence, and criminal law, and she is a member of the Michigan Human Trafficking Taskforce. She is spearheading a pilot project in partnership with Washtenaw County aimed at better responding to victims of human trafficking who are arrested and/or charged with prostitution and related offenses. Professor Campbell oversees a grant from the Department of Justice aimed at improving services to human trafficking victims that have also been subjected to domestic violence, sexual assault, or stalking. She received her BA, with distinction, from the University of Michigan and earned her JD,
cum laude, from Michigan Law. During law school, she was a Michigan refugee and asylum law fellow with the Refugee Status Appeals Authority in New Zealand and a project coordinator for the Family Law Project, a division of Legal Services of South Central Michigan.
Danielle Kalil is a clinical teaching fellow in the Human Trafficking Clinic. Prior to joining the Law School faculty, Professor Kalil was a staff attorney at Texas RioGrande Legal Aid, where she represented foster youth, immigrants, and survivors of human trafficking and sexual assault. Her practice focused specifically on the intersection between human trafficking and foster care. She also regularly trained attorneys, law enforcement, government officials, and social service providers around the state on human trafficking and child welfare. Professor Kalil earned her JD from the University of Michigan Law School, where she served as a student attorney in the Human Trafficking Clinic for three semesters, representing domestic and foreign survivors of trafficking in immigration, family law, and victim advocacy. She also was appointed executive notes editor of the Michigan Law Review, working with students to develop and publish their legal scholarship. Prior to law school, she served in the nonprofit sector in Washington, D.C., in the areas of human trafficking and international development. Professor Kalil earned her BA in political science from the University of Notre Dame. She is admitted to practice law in California, Michigan, and Texas.
Kansandra manages the day-to-day functions of the clinic office including completing client intake, providing referrals, managing training requests, and working with students in preparing legal documents and correspondence. Kansandra graduated cum laude with a Bachelor of Arts Degree in Legal Administration. She has worked in the legal profession for over twenty plus years as a paralegal, an advocate, and is truly passionate about helping others in crisis. Throughout her legal career, she has handled multiple cases involving all areas of the law from civil, criminal, workers’ compensation, social security, personal injury, medical malpractice, product liability, employment discrimination, and real estate.
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