2015-2016 OCAP Fellows

Bettie L. Harris Fellows

Sarah Hund-Hagemeyer

was a Campbell Fellow in 2014-2015. She works at Mediation Northwest as a law clerk. During the summer of 2015, she worked in the Child Advocacy Section of the Oregon Department of Justice. Sarah is also the Notes and Comments Editor for the Oregon Law Review. A graduate of Gustavus Adolphus College with a major in English and minors in History and Biology, Sarah has always had a love for children. She would like to use her legal degree to work in immigration and asylum and advocate for the human rights of women and children. 

Liz Lohrke

was a Campbell Fellow in 2014-2015. During the summer of 2015, she worked for St. Andrew Legal Clinic, a non-profit serving low and moderate income family law clients. The previous summer she externed for Judge Curtis Conover at the Lane County Courthouse. Liz previously served as co-director of the Child and Family Law Association Board and remains on the board as CLE Coordinator, working with the Lane County Bar Association. She was elected as a 3L Representative to the Student Bar Association and serves as a Legal Research and Writing Tutor. Liz is a double duck, having graduated with department honors from the University of Oregon in 2012, majoring in Economics, with a minor in Writing, Public Speaking, and Critical Reasoning.

Campbell Fellows

Maggie Carlson

is a 2015-2016 Campbell Fellow.  During the summer of 2015 she externed for Judge Daniel Murphy of the Linn County circuit court.  She served on the Womens Law Forum Board during her 1L year, and is now Event Coordinator.  She also serves as co-director of the Child and Family Law Association.  Before law school, Maggie worked as a domestic violence advocate in Sacramento and Santa Cruz, California.  She majored in Community Studies at the University of California, Santa Cruz, where she received the Golden Slug Award for her volunteer work.  Her time working with domestic violence survivors and families struggling to cope with mental health, substance abuse and chronic homelessness have made her passionate about helping children recover from trauma. 

Anne Haugaard

is a 2015-2016 Campbell Fellow. Anne externed with Judge Amy Holmes Hehn in Multnomah County following her first year of law school and spent the summer of 2015 clerking with Youth, Rights & Justice. She also serves as the president of the University of Oregon Law School Student Bar Association. She has a B.A. in Environmental Studies from Hawai’i Pacific University. Anne believes that when attorneys are strong advocates for children, those children are given more opportunities to pursue education and themselves become advocates for a healthier planet.  Anne plans to practice juvenile law in Oregon and is eager to support children and their families as they navigate the justice system.

Brandon Moore

has been a Campbell Fellow for the Oregon Child Advocacy Project since 2014.  After graduating from the University of Southern California in 2004 with a B.A. in Philosophy, he worked for two years as a language instructor in Tokyo, Japan.  Upon returning to the United States, Brandon taught middle school for five years in California.  During law school, Brandon worked as a law clerk in the Child Advocacy Section of the Oregon Department of Justice, where he gained valuable knowledge of child dependency proceedings.  In the future, Brandon will continue to be a staunch advocate for children, both as a member of the Eugene area community and as a legal professional.

Alex Watson

is a 2015-2016 Campbell Fellow. She is a law clerk for the Child Advocacy Section for the Oregon Department of Justice and Co-Director of the Multicultural Law Student Association. During her first year at law school Alex volunteered as a research assistant for the Lane County Bar Association's Spousal Support Project.  She graduated from the University of Oregon with a major in Psychology and a minor in Spanish. For several years Alex has mentored high school students. She hopes to be able to combine her interest in juvenile law and in Spanish to pursue a career advocating for child immigrants.