Since 1948, Colorado Law has provided legal clinics to students and the community. By handling actual cases, students make the transition from legal theory to legal practice. We take pride in the fact that our clinics provide free legal services to many community members who could not otherwise hire an attorney. Clinics play a large role in achieving our values of civic engagement and social responsibility.
- Become a Client
- Contact the Clinic
- Legal Service Providers– A list of legal service providers throughout the state of Colorado
- Clinic Student Resources
- History of Colorado Law Clinics
American Indian Law Clinic – As one of the first American Indian law clinics in the nation, students gain faculty-supervised experience providing legal assistance in a variety of matters, including tribal sovereignty, child welfare, preservation of tribal identity, employment discrimination, public benefits, preservation of Native lands, and more.
Civil Practice Clinic – Students represent clients in employment law/wage claims.
Criminal Defense Clinic – Starting in 1948, as the first criminal defense clinic in the nation, students are taught basic criminal practice skills and represent clients in actual cases, from beginning to end, in municipal and county courts in Boulder County.
Criminal/Immigration Defense Clinic - Students represent noncitizen clients in both criminal and immigration court, including applicants for Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals
Entrepreneurial Law Clinic – Students work with local entrepreneurs, providing transactional legal services for the formation and development of small businesses in Colorado.
Getches-Green Natural Resources, Energy, and Environmental Law Clinic – Students represent public interest clients in environmental litigation related to federal public land protection. Students learn about expert testimony and witness preparation, analysis of detailed scientific and environmental data, and submission of complex legal briefs.
Juvenile and Family Law Clinic – Students handle a full range of legal matters related to youth and families, including representing low income clients in public actions, like child welfare and juvenile justice cases, or private actions, like divorce and child custody matters.
Samuelson-Glushko Technology Law and Policy Clinic – Students advocate in the public interest concerning technology issues in front of regulatory entities, courts, legislatures, and standard setting bodies.
Sustainable Community Development Clinic - Engage in economic development projects, both on behalf of clients and on behalf of the public interest, with a goal of increasing social justice and social enterprise in a range of substantive areas including land use, housing, local food, and healthy communities.