Hi! Did you know your browser is outdated? For a more robust web experience we recommend using Safari, Firefox, Chrome or Opera.
Jenny Tsai_thumb
Ninth Circuit Victories by Alumni Improve Immigration OpportunitiesStory
Brand_thumb
Professor and Former Dean Jeffrey Brand Honored by OneJusticeStory
Josh Davis_thumb
Professor Joshua Davis Named Associate Dean of the USF School of LawStory
Jesse Gossett_thumb
Student’s Article on Executive Compensation to be Published in UC Davis Law JournalStory
KatyTang185_thumb
Law Student Elected SF Board of Supervisors Interim PresidentStory
NCTAC-team_fall2014_thumb
Moot Court Teams Succeed in Fall CompetitionsStory
Beyond protests 2015_thumb2
MLK Day Panel Examines How to Improve Police and Community InteractionsStory

Carol Wilson

Assistant Professor and Co-Director of the Academic Support Program

Assistant Professor Carol Wilson is co-director of the Academic Support Program (ASP) and has contributed to USF's Center for Law and Global Justice programs. As ASP co-director, she helps students prepare for the study of law and enhance academic performance throughout law school. With Professor Sharon Meadows, Wilson revised the Martindale-Hubbell Law Digest: California (Martindale-Hubbell, 2007).

Education
  • BA, University of Oregon
  • MA, School for International Training
  • JD, University of San Francisco
Prior Experience
  • Attorney, Long and Levit
    TitleOutletsDate
    Books
      Law Review and Journal Articles
        Book Contributions
          Opinion Pieces and Blog Posts
            Other Publications
              Briefs
                Court Citation of Research
                  Presentations
                    Testimony and Hearings
                      Written Testimony and Commentary
                        Advisor or Consultant
                          Counsel
                            Symposia Organization
                              Professional Membership
                                Fellowships
                                  Other Service