Henry Rose began his legal career in 1975 as a legal aid attorney with Cook County Legal Assistance Foundation in its Evanston, Illinois office. In 1982, he joined the faculty of Loyola University Chicago School of Law as an Assistant Professor of Law and Director of the Loyola University Community Law Center, the law school's first law clinic. In 1999, he transitioned from clinical teaching to classroom teaching.
BA, Northwestern University, 1971
JD, IIT-Chicago Kent College of Law, 1975
Professional & Community Affiliations
Chicago Bar Association, Legal Aid Committee, Chair, 1985–86
National Center for Poverty Law, Board Member, 1996–2003
National Equal Justice Library, Board Member, 1991–present
Law and Poverty
Leonard Jay Schrager Award of Excellence, Chicago Bar Association, 2005
Service Award, Cook County Hospital, Department of Occupational Medicine, 1999
Henry Rose's research interests are civil rights, constitutional law as it applies to the poor, housing, property, and voting rights.
The Due Process Rights of Residential Tenants in Mortgage Foreclosure Cases, NMLR Vol. 41 Fall 2011 No. 2.
Class Actions and the Poor, 6 Pierce L. Rev. 55 (2007)
Retrospective on Justice and the Poor in the United States in the Twentieth Century, 36 Loy.U.Chi. L.J. 591 (2005) [article]
How Government Promotes Economic Inequality, 3 Pub.Interest L.Rep. 1(1998)
Lawyers as Teachers: The Art of Supervision, ABA Law Practice Mgmt. Magazine (1995)
Law Schools Should be About Justice Too, 40 Cleveland St. L.Rev. 443 (1992)
Legal Externships: Can They Be Valuable Clinical Experiences For Law Students?, 12 Nova Law Rev. 95 (1987)
"Representing Residential Tenants," Lorman Educational Seminar, Chicago, Illinois, April 29, 2008