Clinical Professor of Law
Pam Jenoff
Rutgers Law School
217 N 5th St
Camden, NJ 08102

Pam Jenoff practiced labor and employment law for several years in the private sector and served as Special Assistant to the Secretary of the Army at the Pentagon and as a Foreign Service Officer with the State Department in Poland. Her areas of expertise include employment law, discrimination, evidence and legal writing. She also is the author of several novels.

  • Biography
  • Publications
  • Courses Taught
  • Expertise

Pam Jenoff is a Clinical Professor of Law. Her areas of expertise/teaching/scholarship include Legal Anaysis, Writing and Ressearch, Professional Responsibility, Professionalism and Legal Ethics, Employment and Employment Discrimination, and Evidence.

Professor Jenoff graduated cum laude from the University of Pennsylvania Law School and also attended New York University School of Law as a Root-Tilden scholar. She received her master’s degree in history from Cambridge University and her bachelor’s degree magna cum laude from The George Washington University. 

Prior to joining the faculty, Professor Jenoff practiced labor and employment law for several years, both as Assistant General Counsel for Exelon Business Services Company and as an associate at Morgan, Lewis & Bockius. She also served as Special Assistant to the Secretary of the Army at the Pentagon and as a Foreign Service Officer with the State Department in Krakow, Poland, specializing in Polish-Jewish relations and post-Holocaust issues.

In addition to her scholarly publications, Professor Jenoff is the international and NYT bestselling author of eleven novels.



Big Law Dreams, 13 Fla. A&M U. L. Rev. 183 (2018). 

From the Shoulders of Giants: Harold Nicolson’s Peacemaking 1919 and the Congress of Vienna.  For The Sake of Present & Future Generations:  Essays on International Law, Crime and Justice in Honor of Roger S. Clark.  Pp. 72-81 (Brill Nijhoff 2015.)

The Self-Assessed Writer:  Harnessing Fiction Writing Processes To Understand Ourselves as Legal Writers and Maximize Legal Writing Productivity, 10 Leg. Comm. & Rhetoric: JALWD 187 (2013) (This article was funded by a Legal Writing Institute/Association of Legal Writing Directors Scholarship Grant.)

As Equal As Others? Rethinking Access to Discrimination Law 81 U. Cinn. L. Rev. 85 (2012).

Nothing New Under The Sun:  More Things Change the More They Stay the Same:  How the Legal Profession’s Twenty-First Century Challenges Resemble Those of the Turn of the Twentieth Century, 40 Fordham J. Urb. L. 482 (2012) (with Russell G. Pearce).

Going Native: Incentive, Identity & The Inherent Ethical Problem of In-House Counsel, 114 W. Va. L. Rev. 725 (2012).

The Case for Candor: Application of the Self-Critical Analysis Privilege to Corporate Diversity Initiatives, 76 Brook. L. Rev. 569 (2011).

Owning Ancestry: The Dilemma of Jewish Communal Property Restitution in Poland, 8 Colum. J. E. Eur. L. 1 (2001).

Managing Memory: The Legal Status of Auschwitz-Birkenau and Resolution of Conflicts in the Post-Communist Era, 46 The Polish Rev. 131 (2001).

Book review:  Martin S. Quigley, Peace Without Hiroshima: Secret Action at the Vatican in the Spring of 1945.  7 Cambridge Rev. Int’l. Affairs 57 (1993).

  • Professional Responsibility
  • Employment Discrimination
  • Employment Law
  • Evidence
  • Legal Writing