Malinda E. Dunn

Chief Executive Officer & Director at American Inns of Court

Malinda E. Dunn

Malinda E. Dunn

Chief Executive Officer & Director at American Inns of Court

Biography

Malinda Dunn is Chief Executive Officer & Director at American Inns of Court. Ms. Dunn received an undergraduate degree from Randolph-Macon College and a graduate degree from Washington & Lee University.

Overview
Career Highlights

American Inns of Court

RelSci Relationships

173

Number of Boards

2

Relationships
RelSci Relationships are individuals Malinda E. Dunn likely has professional access to. A relationship does not necessarily indicate a personal connection.

Partner at Holland & Knight LLP

Relationship likelihood: Strong

Deputy Executive Director at American Inns of Court Foundation

Relationship likelihood: Strong

Of Counsel at Greenberg Traurig LLP

Relationship likelihood: Strong

President at American Inns of Court

Relationship likelihood: Strong

Commissioner at New Jersey Department of Banking & Insurance

Relationship likelihood: Strong

Partner at Susman Godfrey LLP

Relationship likelihood: Strong

Partner at Jenner & Block LLP

Relationship likelihood: Strong

Chair, Patent Litigation Department at Katten Muchin Rosenman LLP

Relationship likelihood: Strong

President at Randolph-Macon College

Relationship likelihood: Strong

Partner at Connell Foley LLP

Relationship likelihood: Strong

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Malinda E. Dunn
Chief Executive Officer & Director at American Inns of Court
Education

Randolph-Macon College was born of a need that the United Methodist Church had for educated ministers to spread their new faith in the new republic. Since its founding in 1830, the mission of the college has been to develop the minds and characters of young men and women who come to Randolph-Macon from all over the United States and throughout the world. Through personal interaction that occurs between our faculty and students, this "hand cultivation" has bonded relationships that last a lifetime. Randolph-Macon promotes the freedom and confidence that a liberal arts education instills in students who leave the college as leaders and life-long learners. Our graduates have made their marks in the halls of government, in boardrooms, operating rooms and classrooms. Some have achieved financial prosperity and others popular acclaim. Most have made a difference in their communities. All share a bond in that Randolph-Macon nurtured their dreams and helped them take the steps that made these dreams a reality. These bonds, these dreams and these achievements are the intangibles that connect graduates, faculty and staff of the college across generations.

Founded in 1749, Washington and Lee University is named for two of the most influential men in American history: George Washington, whose generous endowment of $20,000 in 1796 helped the fledgling school (then known as Liberty Hall Academy) survive, and Robert E. Lee, whose presidency and innovative leadership brought the University into the national limelight. The University is located in the historic city of Lexington (population 7,000) in the Great Valley of Virginia about three hours southwest of Washington, D.C. W&L’s 35 principal buildings include the picturesque Washington College group forming the Colonnade facing Lee Chapel, where Robert E. Lee is buried. The Colonnade and Lee Chapel are National Historic Landmarks. New or recently renovated buildings include the John W. Elrod University Commons, the journalism department's Reid Hall, the Doremus fitness center and Wilson Hall, the fine arts and music center. Academic Divisions Washington and Lee is composed of two undergraduate divisions, the College and the Williams School of Commerce, Economics, and Politics; and a graduate School of Law. The undergraduate institution offers 40 majors, 20 minors and more than 1,100 courses—an enviable curriculum for a school of only 1,770 undergraduate students. W&L also features the only fully-accredited business school and fully-accredited journalism program among the nation's top-tier liberal arts colleges. The School of Law, one of the smallest nationally recognized legal programs in the country at about 400 students, has its own dean and faculty. It offers the Juris Doctor degree and, for international law graduates, the Master of Laws degree in United States Law. Faculty and Students As one of the nation's best teaching colleges, W&L places a high priority on recruiting and retaining a top-notch faculty. Virtually all of the University's professors hold the Ph.D. degree or equivalent earned doctoral degree, and all faculty members are active in continuing self-development as scholars and teachers. There are no teaching assistants. The average class size is 16 students, and nearly one-fourth of all classes have no more than 10 students. The student-to-faculty ratio is 9:1. W&L is also notable for its national and international student body. W&L's students live in 48 states and the District of Columbia and hold citizenships in 47 other countries. About 14 percent of undergraduates come from Virginia, with large numbers of students arriving from Maryland, Texas, Georgia, New York, Pennsylvania and California. Student Life Once on campus, W&L students are highly involved in student government, athletics and student activities. The University fields 24 NCAA Division III sports, including the 2007 national champions in women's tennis. Students can also participate in over 125 clubs and organizations, including a student newspaper, a broadcast radio station, and cable television station. Perhaps the most distinguishing characteristic of the University is its student run Honor System, and the environment that it creates on campus and in Lexington. Students at W&L enjoy unparalleled academic and social freedom. Undergraduates typically schedule their own final examinations, all students take their exams unsupervised, personal property is generally safe on campus, most University buildings remain open twenty-four hours per day, and a student’s word is accepted and respected both on campus and in the community. Since its inception, the Honor System has fostered a sense of community and trust that continues to enhance the lives of Washington and Lee students, during enrollment at Washington and Lee and in their later personal and professional lives.

Career History
Chief Executive Officer & Director
2011 - Current

The Mission of the American Inns of Court is to foster excellence in professionalism, ethics, civility, and legal skills. To promote the American Inns of Court mission by encouraging members of the legal profession to participate in an American Inn of Court. To help ensure the vitality and continuity of local Inns. To communicate a culture of excellence in professionalism, ethics, civility and skills to the legal community and generally. To ensure the long-term financial viability and growth of the American Inns of Court.

Boards & Committees
Chief Executive Officer & Director
2011 - Current

The Mission of the American Inns of Court is to foster excellence in professionalism, ethics, civility, and legal skills. To promote the American Inns of Court mission by encouraging members of the legal profession to participate in an American Inn of Court. To help ensure the vitality and continuity of local Inns. To communicate a culture of excellence in professionalism, ethics, civility and skills to the legal community and generally. To ensure the long-term financial viability and growth of the American Inns of Court.

Member, Board of Trustees
Current

Randolph-Macon College was born of a need that the United Methodist Church had for educated ministers to spread their new faith in the new republic. Since its founding in 1830, the mission of the college has been to develop the minds and characters of young men and women who come to Randolph-Macon from all over the United States and throughout the world. Through personal interaction that occurs between our faculty and students, this "hand cultivation" has bonded relationships that last a lifetime. Randolph-Macon promotes the freedom and confidence that a liberal arts education instills in students who leave the college as leaders and life-long learners. Our graduates have made their marks in the halls of government, in boardrooms, operating rooms and classrooms. Some have achieved financial prosperity and others popular acclaim. Most have made a difference in their communities. All share a bond in that Randolph-Macon nurtured their dreams and helped them take the steps that made these dreams a reality. These bonds, these dreams and these achievements are the intangibles that connect graduates, faculty and staff of the college across generations.

Other Affiliations
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