Sam Erugo is a Law Teacher and Solicitor, called to the Nigerian Bar in 1988. He holds a first degree in Law; his second degree was in Law and Political Science (International Relations) from University of Lagos, and doctorate degree in African Law from the University of Ibadan. He has specialized certificates in Mediation and Other Methods to Foster Democratic Dialogue (2006), Public Service/Interest Lawyering (2008) and Leadership and Management for Integrity (2014) all from the Central European University, Budapest; and in International Humanitarian Law from the International Center for the Study of International Humanitarian Law, Geneva (2004). Sam is also trained in Project Evaluation/Impact Assessment from INTRAC, Oxford (2011) and in clinical legal education methods.As member of the clinical legal education movement, he was part of the Nigerian delegation to the African Legal Clinics Roundtable Meeting at Cape Town, 2007; on advocacy visit to two Universities in Ghana, 2012; and Nigerian coach at the International Client Counselling Competition, at University of Hong Kong in April 2010. Sam Erugo has presented lessons and conducted sessions at many clinical legal education teacher training workshops, at Conferences of Nigerian Association of Law Teachers, and recently presented at the 3rd UNITAR-Yale Conference on Environmental Governance and Democracy, Yale University, 2014.Sam is a former Head, Department of Jurisprudence, International and Public Law; and former Coordinator of Clinical Legal Education Programme, Faculty of Law, Abia State University, Uturu, Nigeria. At undergraduate level, he currently teaches Labour/Industrial Law, Company Law and International Humanitarian Law in addition to supervising a Law Clinic, and also moderates Environmental Law and Policy at postgraduate level. He is widely published in clinical legal education, human rights, access to justice and labour/industrial law-with the latest work in Public Interest Lawyering-Theory and Practice, and has experience addressing related practice issues.