Delivering access to justice while teaching UB law students to be excellent, ethical, and engaged lawyers.
Our Clinical Legal Education program offers diverse and sophisticated practice opportunities to upper-class and LL.M. students working closely with skilled supervising attorneys.
Our clinical offerings involve cutting-edge issues and complex matters in which creativity and innovation play key roles in serving clients effectively. Our clinics empower you to be successful.
The Animal Law Clinic focuses on national, state and local policy addressing animal welfare issues, such as puppy mills, feral and community cats, and former racehorses.
The Civil Liberties & Transparency Clinic defends free speech, privacy, and other individual rights while pressing for greater transparency and accountability in government.
The Community Justice Clinic (CJC) represents low-income residents and communities of Buffalo on litigation as well as policy and community education projects.
The Environmental Advocacy Clinic focuses on state, national and international environmental policy issues that have direct impact on Western New York as well as national and international implications.
The Family Violence and Women’s Rights Clinic focuses on attaining justice and safety for victims of intimate partner violence.
Health Justice Clinic students provide legal services that support better health and quality of life for low-income people facing cancer.
The increasingly vital craft of conflict resolution is the focus of the School of Law’s Mediation Clinic. Working on cases referred by local courts or other mediation agencies, students help resolve disputes in family law, small claims and the community.
The Puerto Rico Recovery Assistance Legal Clinic provides practical legal research and thoughtful pro bono service, through an ongoing collaborative effort to empower a resilient Puerto Rico.
The U.S.-Mexico Border Clinic is an experiential course in which students will complete two weeks of intensive study in refugee and asylum law and practice followed by one week in the South Texas Family Detention Center in Dilley, Texas representing asylum seekers.