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Julia Reese

Julia Reese

Lecturer in Law

699 Exposition Blvd. Los Angeles, CA 90089-0074 USA

Last Updated: January 8, 2020




Julia L. Reese is currently an assistant United States attorney at the United States Attorney’s Office for the Central District of California. As a member of the Criminal Appeals Section, Reese drafts and reviews briefs filed with, and argues before, the United States Court of Appeals for the Ninth Circuit. Her practice covers a broad range of substantive and procedural issues, with a particular focus on the Fourth and Sixth amendments. Reese has also tried several cases to verdict.

Before becoming a prosecutor, Reese was an associate at Gibson, Dunn & Crutcher. While there, Reese worked on a number of criminal and civil investigations initiated by state and federal government agencies. Before joining Gibson, Reese clerked for the Hon. Beverly B. Martin of the United States Court of Appeals for the Eleventh Circuit.

Reese received her BA degree in mathematics and economics from Grinnell College, where she graduated with honors. She received her law degree from Stanford Law School, where she was managing editor of the Stanford Law Review. She also served as a student attorney in the Stanford Supreme Court Litigation Clinic and worked on the team that successfully petitioned the United States Supreme Court to hear Riley v. California, a landmark Fourth Amendment case regarding the constitutionality of warrantless searches and seizures of a cell phone's digital contents. 

FACULTY IN THE NEWS

KPCC Take Two
January 19, 2021
Re: Jean Lantz Reisz

Jean Reisz was interviewed about President Joe Biden's plans to introduce comprehensive immigration reform. "It seems to grant a pathway to citizenship for people who are here without legal status as of Jan. 1, 2021," she said. "It would allow people to presumably get some temporary status."

RECENT SCHOLARSHIP

Felipe Jiménez
November, 2020

"Rethinking Contract Remedies," Oxford Jurisprudence Discussion Group, Oxford University, Oxford, UK.

Ariela Gross
November, 2020

“Mourning, Memory, and Metahistory,” English Language Notes (forthcoming 2021).

Ariela Gross
November, 2020

“Becoming Free, Becoming Black: Race, Freedom, and Law in Cuba, Virginia, and Louisiana,” Gilder Lehrman Center at Yale University Annual Conference on Cuban Slavery, Yale University, New Haven, CT.