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is one of the founding partners of NJP. Mr. Davis graduated from Michigan Law School and has been practicing law since 1987. Since 1991, Mr. Davis has dedicated his career to vindicating the civil rights of Alaskans and Alaska’s tribes. He has called Alaska home for almost 30 years and has lived in Bethel, Juneau, and Anchorage. Mr. Davis has been lead or co-counsel in 30 cases before the Alaska Supreme Court and his clients have prevailed in over 20 of those cases. He has tried cases in Ketchikan, Dillingham, Fairbanks, Koztebue, Bethel, Juneau, Sitka, Palmer, Petersberg, Anchorage, and Kenai. Mr. Davis has been recognized by Super Lawyers as a top rated constitutional law attorney since 2013.



is one of the founding partners of NJP. Mr. Dudukgian graduated from the UCLA School of Law in 2000 and moved to Alaska to clerk for Justice Robert L. Eastaugh of the Alaska Supreme Court. Since 2001, Mr. Dudukgian has been representing low-income Alaskans in complex cases involving Alaska Native rights, housing rights, public benefits and consumer rights.



graduated from Northwestern University School of Law in 2016. He graduated magna cum laude and Order of the Coif. Mr. Feronti started his legal career practicing poverty law for low and middle income Alaskan families. He joined NJP in 2019. His focus is on consumer rights, housing law, the rights of foster youth and equal rights and justice. Prior to his legal career, Mr. Feronti taught middle school through Teach for America and also worked for an education non-profit. Mr. Feronti is licensed in Alaska and Texas.



graduated from Stanford Law School in 2018. She moved to Fairbanks to clerk for Justice Sue Carney of the Alaska Supreme Court. Since clerking, Mrs. Venetis Fletcher has made Fairbanks home, where she advocates for tribal sovereignty and provides legal assistance to Tribes and low-income Alaskans. She specializes in Indian Child Welfare Act cases.

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graduated from Georgetown University Law Center and the Harvard Kennedy School in 2021. Her studies focused on workers' rights and economic policy. A lifelong Alaskan, she returned to Anchorage after law school to clerk at the U.S. District Court. Prior to law school, Aneliese worked as an arts programmer and as a guidance counselor.

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