J.D., University of Minnesota
B.A., University of Minnesota
Uyen Campbell is a graduate of the University of Minnesota (B.A. magna cum laude 1995; J.D. cum laude 2000). Following law school, she worked for eight years as an attorney for Hauer Fargione Love Landy & McEllistrem, P.A. where she represented individuals in motor vehicle accident and premises liability claims. Uyen has written for Minnesota Women Lawyer’s With Equal Right, The Hennepin Lawyer and Minnesota CLE’s Civil Practice Deskbook, in addition to speaking at seminars for Minnesota CLE and the National Business Institute on auto insurance and subrogation issues. Since 2006, Uyen has served as an adjunct professor at the University of St. Thomas School of Law where she has taught auto insurance law, client interviewing & counseling and the mentor externship seminar. Uyen currently works as a contract attorney on civil litigation matters.
|904||Client I & C||1|
|Description of course 904 :||This course will examine perspectives on interviewing and counseling clients, with an emphasis on interviewing techniques, processes for facilitating and structuring inter -views, and active listening to clarify information and develop a relationship with a client. Students will learn to recognize psychological factors affecting the interviewing process, overcome client resistance and hostility and ident- ify legal issues and relevant facts. The course will develop skills through role playing and simulations. Students also will explore the ethical responsibilities of attorneys in the context of client counseling.|
|Description of course 906 :||This course will teach trial preparation, technique and strategy. Through lectures, demonstrations and simulations, students will learn how to conduct pretrial negotiations, prepare and respond to motions, deliver opening and closing statements, introduce evidence, respond to objections and conduct direct and cross-examinations of witnesses. Prerequisite: LAWS 705|
|933||Mentor Externship II||0|
|Description of course 933 :||Each year of law study, students are paired with respected lawyers and judges in the community. Mentors introduce students to a wide range of lawyering tasks and judicial activities and share with them the traditions, ideals and skills necessary for a successful career. Second and third year students participate in an academic credit pro- gram that combines fieldwork with a contemporaneous seminar component. The seminar fosters the habit and skill of reflective lawyering and draws upon student/ mentor experiences to examine the law school's mission in a practical setting. Class topics are designed to bridge the gap between student learning and life as a lawyer. Each student is given the opportunity to individualize learning goals specific to his or her unique path of professional development.|