Paul Lufkin has been an attorney on the staff of the Supreme Court of California (in San Francisco) since 1994. Mr. Lufkin also teaches Constitutional Law and Immigration Law at the John F. Kennedy University School of Law, in Pleasant Hill, California. Previously, Mr. Lufkin taught Immigration Law at McGeorge School of Law in Sacramento, California. Prior to entering public service, Mr. Lufkin was for six years an associate in the law offices of Morrison & Foerster (San Francisco), where he specialized in securities litigation. During that period, he served for two years in Tokyo, Japan, as a legal advisor to the Mori Sogo Law Offices (Otemachi District). Mr. Lufkin is a graduate of the University of California at Santa Barbra (B.A., 1976), Boalt Hall School of Law at the University of California Berkeley (Harvard Exchange 1988 - 89), and was admitted to the California Bar in 1989. Mr. Lufkin's publications include California's Anti-SLAPP Statute As Tools for Protecting The Rights of Freedom of Speech and Petition: An Evolving Process (John F. Kennedy University Law Review 2007, with J. Partridge), Deconstructing Davis v. United States: Intention and Meaning in Ambiguous Requests For Counsel (Hastings Constitutional Law Quarterly 2005, with D. Kaiser), and Sisterhood is Global: The Emerging Use of International Human Rights Law (New College of California Law Review 2003).