A judicial clerkship is an unparalleled learning experience—and so much more. It is a unique public-service opportunity that aligns directly with our firm’s core values.

Judicial clerks gain valuable exposure to effective trial and appellate advocacy, courtroom procedure and jurisprudence. In private practice, these skills help firm lawyers deliver high-quality counsel to clients and provide effective leadership in the profession and community.

We actively recruit former judicial clerks with experience in the US Supreme Court, federal appellate courts and district courts across the country, and in state appellate courts. (For a list of firm lawyers who have served as judicial clerks, click here.) We also support the efforts of law students and our firm's junior associates to apply for and accept judicial clerkships, and encourage their return to Hunton Andrews Kurth after completing their service.

We offer specific incentives for judicial clerks who join the firm. Based on experience, we may offer clerkship bonuses and up to two years of seniority and salary credit for purposes of partnership consideration and compensation.

Contact former Judicial Clerks


Former judicial clerks and clerks nearing the end of their service should provide a current resume and law school transcript, accompanied by a cover letter, to the appropriate recruiting contact. You may also apply for potential fall openings as well as for Current Openings listed for experienced attorneys on this website.


To view opportunities by office and to begin the application process, click here.

If you require accommodation or assistance to complete the online application process, please contact Lindsay Monnat, Manager of Lawyer Recruiting & Development, +1 214 979 3007, and 1445 Ross Avenue, Suite 3700, Dallas, TX 75202.  When you contact Lindsay Monnat, please identify the type of accommodation or assistance you are requesting. We will assist you promptly.

Many of our attorneys have served as judicial clerks for the United States Supreme Court, Courts of Appeal, District Courts, and the highest state appellate courts across the nation.

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