Julius Glickman Fellowship in Public Interest Law
Julius Glickman ’66, managing partner of Glickman, Carter & Bachynsky in Houston, generously supports this fellowship to increase access to justice in the United States. The fellowship expands the career choices available to Texas Law graduates, enabling new attorneys to engage in service that will forever change their lives.
The fellowship funds an outstanding graduating student or judicial clerk to work with a public interest legal organization on behalf of underrepresented individuals or groups. Preference is given to projects focused on the provision of civil legal services. The most recent fellows include:
- Wesley Hartman ’18, Texas Legal Service Center’s People’s Community Clinic Medical-Legal Partnership — Addressing Health-Related Legal Needs of the LGBTQ Community
- Anya Morgan ’17, Northwest Justice Project — Assisting Low-Income Transgender People
- Alexandra Manautou ’16, ACLU of Texas — Reducing the Use of Solitary Confinement on Juveniles in Texas Correctional Facilities
See the profiles at the bottom of this page for more information about past fellows and their fellowship projects.
For more information, please email: firstname.lastname@example.org
Spring 2019 application process is closed. Check back in early fall 2019 for spring 2020 scholarship and application information.
Applications are due noon Monday, February 4, 2019. Finalists will be notified within the week and will be asked to attend an interview on a date in February TBD. The 2019 fellow will be announced as soon as possible after the interviews.
In spring 2019, the Julius Glickman Fellowship will fund a one-year (12 month, full-time) post-graduate fellowship with an existing public interest legal organization to provide legal services to underrepresented individuals or groups. The fellow will receive $45,000. The sponsoring organization must be a non-profit organization under Section 501(c)(3) of the Internal Revenue Code. The sponsoring organization is expected to supply and fund the benefits that a fellow would ordinarily receive as a new employee. The fellow must be supervised by a licensed attorney. The fellow and sponsoring organization will sign agreements regarding their fellowship obligations.
Before applying, applicants identify a potential sponsoring organization and collaborate with the organization to develop a description of the proposed work, training and supervision. The proposed work should be an identified project, either a new initiative or an on-going project of the sponsoring organization. Organizations must provide support for the project and appropriate training and supervision for the fellow. Students with questions about potential sponsoring organizations or projects are welcome to contact Lawson Konvalinka in the Career Services Office.
For the Julius Glickman Fellowship, preference will be given to applicants who will undertake projects focused on the provision of civil legal services, but other types of projects will also be considered.
The fellowship is available only to Texas Law alumni. Only third-year students or recent graduates who will complete a judicial clerkship by the fall of 2019 may apply. The fellow will be chosen by a faculty committee based on the applicant’s proposed work, commitment to public service, and the demonstrated ability of the applicant and the sponsoring organization to achieve the project’s goals. Preference will be given to proposed work with the potential to make a significant impact.