Staci M. Rollins, JDAssistant Professor, Criminal Justice and Legal Studies
Program Coordinator, Criminal Justice and Legal Studies
Unit: Criminal Justice and Legal Studies
Location: Tigerville, SC
“So often in life, things that you regard as an impediment, turn out to be great, good fortune.” —Ruth Bader Ginsburg
Teaching & Education
You will learn with me when taking courses in Criminal Justice & Legal Studies.
- BA, English, North Greenville University
- JD, Roger Williams University School of Law
My experience includes five years of professional legal experience and teaching at the university level for seven years.
Congress as the Mysterious Benefactor: Great Expectations About Service Members’ Access to Technology in Modern Warfare, 15 ROGER WILLIAMS UNIV. L. REV. 803 (2010).
Rhode Island Survey: City of Pawtucket v. Pimental, 14 ROGER WILLIAMS UNIV. L. REV. 546 (2009).
- 2009-2010 – Roger Williams University Law Review, Notes and Comments Editor
- CALI for Highest Grade: Legal Methods I, II, Genocide and Atrocity Crimes, Trial Advocacy
- 2009-2010 – School of Law Honors Program Member
- 2009-2010 – Recipient of Merit-Based Scholarship, Dean’s Achievement Scholarship
I will gladly involve you in my circle that includes the following Bar Admissions:
- United States District Court, District of South Carolina, June 2012
- South Carolina, May 2012 (inactive)
- Massachusetts, February 2011 (retired)
I first came to North Greenville College with dreams of being a Broadway star, but thankfully God put many impediments in my way that led me to graduate with a degree in English. I began my legal career as a paralegal in a small law firm in Greenville, SC and from there, my path wove from North Carolina to Rhode Island to Washington, DC. During this time, one of the few constants in my life was my relationships with former professors and students from NGU who prayed with me and for me. Ultimately, through those relationships, God called me back to NGU where I delight in using my legal background to challenge students to think critically about the intersection of faith and law.
Favorite Course to Teach:
Criminal Law and Criminal Procedure