Jason A. Cade
A.B., University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill
J.D., Brooklyn Law School
Community Health Law Partnership Clinic
Jason A. Cade joined the Georgia Law faculty in the fall of 2013. He teaches Immigration Law and directs the school’s Community Health Law Partnership Clinic (Community HeLP), in which law students partner with local medical providers to help low-income persons in Athens address health-harming legal needs.
Cade’s current scholarship explores intersections between immigration enforcement and criminal law, focusing primarily on the role of prosecutorial discretion in the modern immigration system. His articles have been published in the Columbia Law Review Sidebar, the New York University Law Review Online, the Fordham Law Review, the U.C. Davis Law Review, the Tulane Law Review, the Cardozo Law Review, the Immigration & Nationality Review, the Harvard Latino Law Review, and the Brooklyn Law Review.
Before coming to UGA, he served as an acting assistant professor at the New York University School of Law, where he taught in the Lawyering Program from 2010 to 2013 and assisted in the Immigrant Rights Clinic.
Prior to entering academia, Cade represented noncitizens in a wide range of immigration proceedings and family court matters while working in both small firm and nonprofit settings. Cade played a central role in the expansion of New York family court guardianship jurisdiction and was lead counsel or amicus on several state court appeals concerning immigrant juveniles. Following law school, he clerked for U.S. District Court Magistrate Judge Steven M. Gold in the Eastern District of New York and was a Skadden Public Interest Fellow at The Door.
Cade earned his undergraduate degree from the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill and his law degree magna cum laude from Brooklyn Law School, where he was executive articles editor of the Brooklyn Law Review, a Jerome Prince Scholar and an Edward V. Sparer Public Interest Fellow.
Judging Immigration Equity, 50 U.C. Davis L. Rev. (forthcoming 2017).
Return of the JRAD, 90 N.Y.U. L. Rev. Online 36 (2015).
The Challenge of Seeing Justice Done in Removal Proceedings, 89 Tulane L. Rev. 1 (2014) reprinted in 35 Immig. & Nat'lity L. Rev. 307 (2016) (anthology of seminal articles on immigration law from the prior year).
Policing the Immigration Police: ICE Prosecutorial Discretion and the Fourth Amendment, 113 Colum. L. Rev. Sidebar 180 (2013).
The Plea Bargain Crisis for Noncitizens in Misdemeanor Court, 34 Cardozo L. Rev. 1751 (2013), reprinted in 34 Immig. & Nat'lity L. Rev. 597 (2015) (anthology of seminal articles on immigration law from the prior year).
Deporting the Pardoned, 46 U.C. Davis L. Rev. 355 (2012).
Narrative Preferences and Administrative Due Process, 14 Harv. Latino L. Rev. 156 (2011).
If the Shoe Fits: Kasky v. Nike and Whether Corporate Statements About Business Operations Should Be Deemed Commercial Speech, 70 Brook. L. Rev. 247 (2004).
On Categorical Nonenforcement Decisions in Immigration Law, ImmigrationProf (Nov. 27, 2015) (invited essay for online symposium on U.S. v. Texas (5th Cir. 2015))
Mellouli in the Context of the Modern Deportation System, Crimmigration: The Intersection of Criminal Law and Immigration Law (June 5, 2015) (invited essay for online symposium on Mellouli v. Holder (S. Ct. 2015)).
Proportionality in Immigration Reform Part II: Pardons, Expungements, and Deferred Adjudications, Crimmigration: The Intersection of Criminal Law and Immigration Law (May 30, 2013).
Proportionality in Immigration Reform Part I: Aggravated Felonies, Crimmigration: The Intersection of Criminal Law and Immigration Law (May 28, 2013).