Master of Professional Studies (MPS) in Indigenous Governance
Working professionals seeking training in indigenous governance leadership now have more educational opportunities, thanks to flexible new offerings from the University of Arizona James E. Rogers College of Law’s Indigenous Peoples Law and Policy Program and the University of Arizona Native Nations Institute.
Beginning in the spring 2020 semester, students can pursue a Master of Professional Studies (MPS) in indigenous governance through an expanded hybrid model that offers classes both in person and online and allows students to finish the degree in one year. The degree was previously only available in person.
Job vacancies are posted on Friday. Some announcements might still appear throughout the week. If you would like your Indian law job posted on Turtle Talk, please email email@example.com.
Galanda Broadman PLLC
Associate Attorney, Seattle, WA.
Saginaw Chippewa Indian Tribe
Senior Associate General Counsel, Mt. Pleasant, MI.
Associate General Counsel, Mt. Pleasant, MI.
Tohono O’odham Nation
Assistant Attorney General, IV Health, Sells, AZ. At least eight years of relevant experience, including experience in health law. The Office of Attorney General represents the interests of the Tohono O’odham Nation in tribal, state, and federal venues. The Nation offers generous benefits including paid holidays, sick and annual leave, low cost medical, dental, and vision insurance. Applicants must pass a background check. Send resume, legal writing sample, and three references to Acting Attorney General Laura Berglan via email at firstname.lastname@example.org.
University of Arizona James E. Rogers College of Law
Program Specialist, Indigenous Peoples Law & Policy, Tuscon, AZ. Review begins Tuesday, November 8, 2016.
Link to position details here.
From Rob Williams:
The University of Arizona has now posted the Indigenous Peoples Law and Policy Program Associate Director Position. Directions for applying and the job listing can be accessed here.