Evelyn C. Calogero
A.S., cum laude, Temple University 1976
B.A., cum laude, Temple University 1977
J.D., magna cum laude, Thomas M. Cooley Law School 1991
Professor Calogero is part of Cooley's Practice, Advocacy, and Litigation Skills Department. Before joining Cooley's full-time faculty, Professor Calogero served as an adjunct professor and a Research & Writing grading assistant. She teaches Law Practice and is the faculty adviser to Cooley's moot court program.
As a Cooley student, Professor Calogero won the Alumni Association's Distinguished Student Award, the Women Lawyers Association's Outstanding Woman Law Graduate Award, several American Jurisprudence Awards and Certificates of Merit. She served as the Casenotes Editor of the Thomas M. Cooley Law Review.
Professor Calogero served as a law clerk to Associate Justice Patricia J. Boyle of the Michigan Supreme Court. Following her clerkship, she entered private practice as a civil appellate attorney concentrating in insurance defense. Before turning to teaching, she had a private practice that focused on appeals and complex research. She has practiced before the Michigan Supreme Court, the Michigan Court of Appeals and the Florida Court of Appeal.
Professor Calogero is a member of the State Bar of Michigan and has served as the chair and as the treasurer of its Appellate Practice Section. She was also the section's newsletter editor. She is also a member of the Appellate Bench Bar Conference Foundation's Planning Committee.
Evelyn C. Knauerhase, Casenote, The Sexually Active Custodial Parent: A Contradiction in Terms?, 6 COOLEY L REV 545 (1989)
Evelyn C. Knauerhase, Comment, The Federal Circle Game: The Constitutional Status of Status Offenders, 7 COOLEY L REV 31 (1990).
Book Reviews and Other Short Works
Debra Nierinck and Evelyn Tombers, Document Automation: How to Work Smarter, Not Harder, Mich LW, Sept 23, 1996, at 1.
Tombers, Evelyn, panel moderator; acknowledgment for material preparation, "Effective Civil Practice in the Michigan Supreme Court - What works and what doesn't" presented to the 2001 Michigan Appellate Bench/Bar Conference (2001).