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Susan C. Wright

Susan C. Wright

Associate Professor of Lawyering Skills and Assistant Director of Academic Support

Last Updated: Wednesday, May 24, 2017

Email:
699 Exposition Blvd. Los Angeles, CA 90089-0074 USA Room: 320

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Susan Wright was appointed associate professor of lawyering skills and assistant director of academic support in February 2015. She served as academic support counselor from March 2013 to January 2015 and interim academic support counselor from July 2012 to February 2013. She previously taught first-year legal writing and advocacy and upper-division Pretrial Advocacy.

Wright has practiced in the area of litigation for more than 20 years. She specialized in employment litigation as an associate with Latham & Watkins, and then focused on antitrust and business matters while working in the Major Litigation Department of the Atlantic Richfield Company. Most recently, she has been litigating a variety of business cases in both state and federal courts with a small firm in Pasadena.

A magna cum laude graduate of the USC Annenberg School for Communication and Journalism, Wright earned her JD from USCGould School of Law in 1987, where she was a member of Order of the Coif and the Southern California Law Review staff.

FACULTY IN THE NEWS

The Washington Post
November 19, 2017
Re: Edward Kleinbard

Edward Kleinbard was quoted on why the GOP's tax reform bill may not encourage more investment by corporations. The bill features “a very top-heavy distribution,” said Kleinbard. The markets “are awash in capital today, and there’s not a sign of needing more investment.”

RECENT SCHOLARSHIP

Ariela Gross
September, 2017

"Does Colorblind Conservative Constitutionalism Have a Grassroots History?", Law and Social Inquiry.

Michael Simkovic
September, 2017

"Are Law Degrees as Valuable to Minorities?", International Review of Law & Economics.

Edward Kleinbard
September, 2017

Edward Kleinbard wrote an op-ed, "A Grand Bipartisan Bargain on Tax Reform: A Levy on Carbon Would Satisfy Democrats, While Republicans Would Get Far Lower Corporate Rates", posted to The Wall Street Journal on Sept. 24, 2017.