Juliet Stumpf is a Professor of Law at Lewis & Clark Law School. She has published widely on the intersection of immigration and criminal law. She seeks to illuminate the study of crimmigration law with interdisciplinary insights from sociology, psychology, criminology, and political science. Her current research explores liminal immigration law: rules that operate outside of traditional legal frameworks but compel comparable compliance. Stumpf is a founding member of CINETS, a transnational, interdisciplinary network of crimmigration scholars, and sits on the advisory boards of Oxford University’s academic blog Border Criminologies and the Innovation Law Lab. Key publications include The Process is the Punishment in Crimmigration Law in THE BORDERS OF PUNISHMENT: CRIMINAL JUSTICE, CITIZENSHIP AND SOCIAL EXCLUSION (Mary Bosworth & Katja Aas, eds. 2013); Doing Time: Crimmigration Law and the Perils of Haste, 58 UCLA L. REV. 1705 (2011); States of Confusion: the Rise of State and Local Power over Immigration, 86 N.C. L. REV. 1557 (2008); and The Crimmigration Crisis: Immigrants, Crime, and Sovereign Power, 56 AM. U. L. REV. 367 (2006). Before joining the Lewis & Clark Law School faculty, Stumpf was a Lawyering Professor at NYU School of Law, clerked for Judge Richard A. Paez on the U.S. Ninth Circuit Court of Appeals, served as a civil rights attorney in the U.S. Justice Department, and practiced with the law firms of Morrison & Foerster & Brown & Bain.