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The ABA's immediate-past president, James Silkenat, put this paradox front and center with his Legal Access Job Corps initiative, which seeks to connect underemployed young lawyers with underserved low- to moderate-income clients.
He described it as his biggest priority during his year in office.
All this creates a "justice gap," with legal needs going unmet because potential clients can't find a lawyer, or they can't afford the lawyers they can find.
"It increases the expense," says Judge Gail Hagerty of the North Dakota Supreme Court, a leader in her state's effort to address the issue.
The remaining graduates, roughly a third, were unemployed or had part-time, temporary or nonlegal work.
At the same time, the legal needs of low- or moderate-income Americans are going unmet because the demand is so much greater than the supply of help. says one legal aid attorney is available for every 6,415 low-income Americans, which means that as many as four out of five of those people's civil legal problems are not addressed.
"Not to mention general civil attorney needs." That's a problem because Wishek's only lawyer retired last year.
Those still practicing law in small towns are often nearing retirement age, without anyone to take over their practices.
And without an attorney nearby, rural residents may have to drive 100 miles or more to take care of routine matters like child custody, estate planning and taxes.
"Particularly with the perception that we're not far from the North Pole." And Rosendahl doesn't think Wishek residents should have to drive all the way to Bismarck for legal help when there is so much work for a local attorney.
"It'd be nice to be able to grab a guy's collar, if you will," he says.