U.S. Naval Reserve lieutenant and law specialist, 1951-1953
Law clerk, Hon. Richard Chambers, U.S. Court of Appeals for the Ninth Circuit, 1954-1955
Research assistant to editor, Tax Law Review, 1959-1960
Trial attorney, Tax Division, U.S. Department of Justice, 1960-1964
Attorney advisor, Office of Tax Legislative Counsel, U.S. Department of the Treasury, 1964-1966
Private practice, Beverly Hills, California, 1966-1972
Judge, U.S. Tax Court, 1972-1981
At Stanford Law School, excellence is a given. Our community: engaged faculty and students, influential alumni, dedicated staff is united in its belief that a Stanford Law degree is a powerful tool for change. Our programs: intensive curriculum, hands-on legal clinics, high-profile academic centers cultivate professional skills and values, inspire new ideas, and engage leaders in developing solutions. And our resources: from cutting-edge facilities to the diverse advantages of Stanford University make the Stanford Law campus an ideal environment for exploring and mastering the law.
Our educational mission focuses on our three core constituencies: students, faculty and alumni. There is an obvious interdependence among these three groups: By attracting the top students, faculty interest is magnified; likewise, enabling professors to do their best work and supplying them with the most desirable resources allows us to attract young scholars who are motivated and talented. Similarly, the more tangible the impact the Law School has on our community, the more engaged our alumni become. Our graduates are energized by the intellectual excitement of the school, enriching their own professional lives and adding still more luster to their alma mater's reputation. Loyal alumni give back, so that a cycle of generosity, learning, appreciation and active participation in our school and society continues.