Director, Christopher N. Lasch Clinical Teaching Fellowship Program
Criminal Law and Procedure, Evidence, Law School Clinical Program
Lindsey Webb graduated from Wesleyan University and Stanford Law School. She received her LLM in Advocacy as an E. Barrett Prettyman Fellow at Georgetown University Law Center.
Professor Webb teaches and writes in the areas of criminal law, procedure, and practice; racial inequity and the law; and evidence. Courses she teaches or has taught include the Advancing Social Change Clinic; Criminal Defense Clinic, Evidence, Evidence Practicum, Lawyering for Racial Justice, Movement Lawyering Lab, the Civil Rights Clinic, and the Critical Race Reading Seminar. Prior to joining the faculty at Denver Law, Professor Webb worked as both a trial and appellate attorney in the Colorado State Public Defender's Office, where she represented people charged with juvenile offenses, misdemeanors, and felonies. In her fellowship at Georgetown, she represented indigent adults in the D.C. Superior Court and supervised law students in the Criminal Justice Clinic. In prior years at Denver Law, Professor Webb served as the Director of Public Interest and on the faculty of the Legal Externship program.
- LLM, Georgetown University Law Center, 2007
- JD, Stanford Law School, 1999
- BA, American Studies, Wesleyan University, 1993
Licensure / Accreditations
- Law License
- True Crime and Danger Narratives: Reflections on Stories of Violence, Race, and (In)Justice, J. GENDER, RACE & JUST (2021).
- Yes, You Can Learn Movement Lawyering in Law School: Highlights from the Movement Lawyering Lab at Denver Law, co-authored with Alexi Freeman, 56 Howard Human and Civil Rights Law Review 55 (2020).
- Legal Consciousness as Race Consciousness: Expansion of the Fourth Amendment Seizure Analysis Through Objective Knowledge of Police Impunity, 48 Seton Hall L. Rev. 403 (2018).
- Positive Disruption: Addressing Race in a Time of Social Change Through a Team-Taught, Reflection-Based, Outward-Looking Law School Seminar, co-authored with Alexi Freeman, 21 U. Pa. J. L. & Soc. Change 121 (2018).
- Slave Narratives and the Sentencing Court, 42 N.Y.U. Rev. L. & Soc. Change 125 (2018).
- The Immortal Accusation, 90 Washington Law Review 1853 (2015).
- The Procedural Due Process Rights of the Stigmatized Prisoner, 15 U. Pa. J. Const. L. 1055 (2013).