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Executive Board

Ashlee PintoAshlee Pinto
Co-President
apinto1@stanford.edu

Ashlee is from Chicago, Illinois and is a 2011 graduate from DePaul University. After earning her bachelors in Political Science and in Public Relations, Ashlee worked at the Jewish Council for Youth Services, a summer pre-school, and then moved to Washington, D.C. to serve as the Program Specialist for the Native American Political Leadership Program. At Stanford, Ashlee is the Co-President of the Native American Law Student Association, a Features Committee Editor on the Stanford Law and Policy Review, a 2L General Representative in the Stanford Law Association and a participant in the Rule of Law, Timor Leste project. As a 2013 Graduate of Public Service Fellow, she is interested in researching the intersections of identity, socialization and political and economic oppression in relation to the law. Ultimately, Ashlee is interested in all things indigenous, including domestic and international policy, economic development and education. She spent her 1L summer as a Ford Fellow at the Indian Law Resource Center in Washington, D.C., researching the World Bank’s safeguard policies, other multi-lateral development banks’ policies, international justice systems and preparing for the UN World Conference on Indigenous Peoples in 2014.


Grace D'arcyGrace D'Arcy
Co-President
gdarcy@stanford.edu

Grace D'Arcy is a Michigan native, and received her B.A. in Philosophy, English and Native American Studies at Dartmouth College. During college, Grace worked for the Autism Alliance of Michigan. At Stanford, Grace has partciipated in the Streetlaw Program, worked on the Civil Rights and Civil Liberties Journal and in the Native American Cultural Center. Grace's career interests include Restructuring and socioeconomic legal policy.


Cassidy RiceCassidy Rice
Vice President Development
cassrice@stanford.edu

Cassidy Rice is a member of the Cow Creek tribe and grew up in Myrtle Creek, a rural logging town in Southern Oregon. She graduated from Reed College in 2009 and spent the next three years working in her hometown's lumber mill, teaching high school in South Korea, and traveling extensively around South Asia. In addition to her involvement with NALSA, Cassidy is a student leader of the Volunteer Attorney Program for CLSEPA, a local community legal services non-profit. She is an editor of the Stanford Law Review and an executive editor of the Stanford Environmental Law Journal. Cassidy is dedicated to public interest work and spent her 1L summer interning with the tribal liaison in the U.S. Attorney's Office for the District of Oregon.


Kori LorickKori Lorick
Vice President Logistics
klorick@stanford.edu

Kori is a graduate of William and Mary. Prior to coming to Stanford Law, Kori worked with the federal government and also with an international organization. At Stanford, Kori is involved with the Environmental Law Society, the Environmental Law Journal, and the Mock Trial Team. She also participates in StreetLaw and the Iraqi Refugee Assistance Program.


Nikki MarquezNikki Marquez
Vice President Conferences
nmarquez@stanford.edu

Nikki Marquez is a second year student at Stanford Law School.  In law school, she is the President of the Iraqi Refugee Assistance Project and President of the Stanford International Human Rights Law Association.  Nikki also volunteers for the Immigration Pro Bono project, is a member of the Native American Law Students Association, the Stanford Latino Law Students Association, and the Asian Pacific Islander Law Students Association.   Originally from Monterey Park, California, Nikki received her B.A. in Public Policy from Stanford University, and her M.A. in International Relations and International Economics from The Johns Hopkins School of Advanced International Studies.  Prior to starting law school, she worked on anti-human trafficking legislation and on the national human trafficking hotline.


Kip HustaceKip Hustace
Vice President Academic Affairs
khustace@stanford.edu

Born in Honolulu and brought up on the Big Island of Hawai‘i, Kip graduated from Stanford in 2011, having studied literature and ethics, and worked in Boston as an editorial assistant at a literary–political journal. Also on the board of the American Constitution Society, Kip spent his first-year summer in the civil division at the U.S. Attorney’s Office in San Jose. When not reading cases he cooks, runs trails, writes, swims, and appreciates music and movies.