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Seattle Office Contact
720 Third Ave
Suite 1900
Seattle, WA 98104
Phone: (206) 499-8684
Fax: (206) 624-1445

Josh Williams, Associate Attorney

Mr. Josh Williams is an associate attorney in the Seattle, Washington office.  Mr. Williams started with the firm as an intern in 2009, and focuses primarily on Native American law, criminal law, and family law. Mr. Williams grew up throughout Wyoming and Nebraska, and earned his B.S. from Northwest Missouri State University.  Prior to law school, Mr. Williams ran assisted living facilities throughout the State. Mr. Williams obtained his Juris Doctorate from Seattle University School of Law, where he was a member of the Seattle Journal for Social Justice and completed externships with MultiCare and the Honorable Judge Saint Clair.  Mr. Williams is currently licensed to practice in the State of Washington and within the Chehalis, Port Gamble,and Tulalip Tribal Courts.

Autumn Liner-Sanders, Associate Attorney

Autumn Liner-Sanders is an associate attorney at Legal Advocates for Indian Country, LLP in the Seattle, Washington office. Autumn began working with LAIC as a contract attorney in 2010 and was hired as an associate attorney in June 2013. Autumn began practicing law in 2007 under a Rule 9 license. She received her Juris Doctor from Seattle University School of Law in May 2008 and was admitted to practice law in Washington in October 2008. Autumn earned an Associate's Degree in business, accounting, and marketing from Highline Community College. She earned her Bachelor of Arts in Political Science with a Minor in Human Rights at the University of Washington, Tacoma.  While attending law school, she served as the president of Native American Law Student Association.  She brings to the firm experience in criminal defense, family law representation, Indian Child Welfare defense, as well as general practice. She is an advocate to her core, who zealously fights for her clients interests and believes wholeheartedly in the protection, promotion, and evolution of the rights of tribal nations and tribal people. Her  journey of fighting for tribal rights began at 8 years old when she and her younger brother came across two grave robbers attempting to dredge the river where her ancestors burial grounds had eroded into due to a recent river shift. They began to assail the men with stones from the shore, screaming and yelling to draw the attention of  those nearby.  They successfully held the men off until law enforcement arrived and arrested the men. (Mention of this incident can be found in the Seattle Native American Burke Museum archives.) Autumn's  first solo trial as a licensed attorney was a successful self-defense case wherein her client defended himself from a two person attack with a tomahawk the client kept on his wall as art. 



  
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