450 N Syndicate St, Suite 315, St. Paul, MN 55104 info@clcmn.org 651-644-4438

CLC Staff Participates in Successful Guinness World Record Attempt

Wednesday, August 8, 2018, Children’s Law Center of Minnesota had the honor of participating in the Simon Says Give official Guinness World Records – High Five for Supplies backpack event at the Mall of America. The volunteers stuffed over 8,000… Read More

Welcome to our new website

We want to express our deepest gratitude to Little Company, who created our new logo free of charge to Children’s Law Center.  Their ability to listen and understand who we are, who we represent, and where we are… Read More

McKenna’s Law

Minnesota children who are subjects of a juvenile protection petition have a right to a lawyer … and if a child desires a lawyer, the court shall appoint a lawyer to represent the child who is ten years of age or order.

CLC Attorneys Kathleen Moccio and Peter Gorman win in MN Court of Appeals

Kathleen Moccio and Peter Gorman won their appeal on behalf of client D.A.M. in an immigration case that could have far reaching impact.

Children’s Law Center: Changing to Meet the Needs of Today’s Foster Youth

8.10.2010
Foster youth today face many challenges. To better address these challenges, CLC is focusing efforts on providing a more holistic approach to better support its foster youth clients. CLC is committed to finding and providing legal support in areas where these children need it, in addition to their child protection case. Looking out for the health, wellbeing and future of our foster clients is a big job.

A Minnesota Court of Appeals Victory

5.1.2010
We are excited to announce that Children’s Law Center of Minnesota (CLC) volunteer attorneys Ann Marie Hanrahan, Associate General Counsel at 3M, and Steven Lucke, Charles LaPlant and Mike Wahoske of Dorsey & Whitney, were successful in their appeal of CLC client N.Y.B’s expulsion from Anoka Hennepin School District. The Minnesota Court of Appeals held that the School District’s retroactive efforts to substantiate its expulsion decision were insufficient and that the expulsion violated N.Y.B.’s constitutional due process rights.