Navajo Nation CLE at Arizona State

Navajo Nation Law CLE Conference

Friday, November 30, 2012 / 8:30 a.m. – 5:15 p.m.
Sandra Day O’Connor College of Law at Arizona State University / Armstrong Hall / Great Hall/ Tempe campus

Indian Legal Program at the Sandra Day O’Connor College of Law at ASU and the National American Bar Association of Arizona are hosting a conference that will offer a survey of ethical, social, cultural, employment, economic development, political and legal issues affecting the Navajo Nation. It is ideal training for tribal court advocates, tribal court practitioners, tribal court prosecutors, tribal court defenders, tribal council members, Indian law attorneys and attorneys practicing on and near the Navajo Nation Reservation, tribal liaisons, government legislators, Navajo Nation Bar members, law students, as well as teachers/professors and students of American Indian studies.

This conference may qualify for up to 8 CLE credit hours for Navajo Nation Bar Association, and New Mexico MCLE credits, including 2 credit hours Navajo Ethics* – approval pending. The State Bar of Arizona does not approve or accredit CLE activities for the Mandatory Continuing Legal Education requirement. This activity may quality for up to 8 hours toward your annual CLE requirement, including 2 hours of professional responsibility.

Sessions include:

  • § How the Courts Use Fundamental Law
  • § Implementing Governmental Reform
  • § Navajo-Hopi Little Colorado River Water Rights Settlement
  • § Navajo Preference in Contracting
  • § Ethics – State Practice / Navajo Practice: Is There A Difference?
  • § Domestic Violence
  • § Navajo Preference in Employment Act / Civil Jurisdiction in Indian Country
  • § Navajo Special Prosecutor Law

Conference Rates:

$ 200.00 – Early Registration & payment required by 10/26 (5 p.m.)
$ 240.00 – Regular Registration & payment required by 11/27 (5 p.m.)
$ 275.00 – Walk-In/Onsite Registration – 11/30 at 8 a.m.

Contact: Darlene Lester -Email: or (480) 965-7715

This entry was posted in Announcements, Author: Matthew L.M. Fletcher, Tribal Codes, tribal constitutions, tribal courts and tagged . Bookmark the permalink.

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