Shaian Mohammadi – About

Shaian Mohammadi, a law graduate, conducts case law and statutory research, prepares motions


Shaian Mohammadi, a law graduate, conducts case law and statutory research, prepares motions for preliminary injunctions, and interacts extensively with clients in areas that range from interviewing and drafting sworn legal declarations to maintaining quality control. Fluent in Farsi, Shaian Mohammadi also conducts relevant language translations.

Mr. Mohammadi holds a Juris Doctor from the California Western School of Law, as well as a Bachelor of Arts in Legal Studies from John F. Kennedy University, and a Certificate in Political Psychology from Stanford University. While working toward his law degree, he served as an Associate Editor of The Commentary Paper and a member of the Moot Court Honors Board. Mr. Mohammadi was also a member of the Phi Alpha Delta International Legal Fraternity, as well as the Community Law Project during law school. He also received the Justice Wiley W. Manuel Pro Bono Award from the State Bar of California for his work in the community.

Shaian Mohammadi is awaiting the bar exam to become licensed.

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Protection of Disadvantaged Groups Key to Inclusion and Families

Law school graduate and aspiring attorney Shaian Mohammadi has built his career around helping people from disadvantaged backgrounds. Drawing on his experience mobilizing legal help for underserved communities, Shaian Mohammadi helps organize not-for-profit organizations to provide legal help to those who require it.

Discussions surrounding vulnerabilities tend to focus on labor-market inclusion. But there’s another important, yet less talked-about issue facing immigrant communities, LGBT, and women: insufficient legal representation. In today’s world, legal services are hard to come by, especially in lower-income areas.

There’s a strong case to be made for increasing the legal protections for disadvantaged groups, such as mandating pro bono hours for attorneys or to create a plainly-worded statute system. Immigrants, whether tech or agricultural, as well as women and those in the LGBT community play a key role in rebuilding and sustaining communities and families. More legal and financial services are needed to bridge the divide.

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