has represented tenants, survivors of abuse, elders, and clients accessing public assistance. They’ve been the chief legal aid eviction lawyer in the Treasure Valley and worked with both the ACLU of Idaho and Immigrant Justice Idaho. They have extensive experience giving legal counsel and support to protesters as the Legal Support Co-Coordinator for the National Lawyers Guild. Casey is from Idaho and graduated from the University of Idaho College of Law.
has spent the past half-decade as a public defender representing indigent community members facing criminal prosecution, where his work has secured numerous acquittals and appellate victories. Prior to serving as a public defender, David represented tenants at the Concordia Housing Clinic, oftentimes preventing the illegal flow of money to landlords from tenants. Additionally, David has contributed professional work to the ACLU of Idaho, the Intermountain Fair Housing Council, and the Idaho Street Law Clinic. David has also provided legal support to indigenous communities, including the Water Protector Legal Collective at Standing Rock. David is Báxoje and is enrolled with the Iowa tribe of Kansas and Nebraska.
has litigated many of Idaho’s highest profile, most complex, and largest cases. Legal Director of the ACLU of Idaho for a decade and Justice Architect for Idaho Legal Aid Services before that, courts have commended Ritchie’s “extraordinary performance”—on the record. Ritchie has represented groups including a class of every person facing pending criminal or juvenile charges in Idaho, adults with developmental disabilities throughout the state, entire housing communities threatened with eviction, Occupy Boise, and every prisoner at Idaho’s largest prison. Some of Ritchie’s conventional litigation victories include ending censorship of performance art and theater in Idaho, striking down Idaho’s “ag-gag” law, holding the private prison operator Corrections Corporation of America in contempt of court, an injunction resulting in the repeal of an anti-panhandling law, and a $1 million federal jury verdict against the City of Boise for separating families needing emergency shelter.