Leasly Salazar ’11

During her four years studying at Duke University, Leasly was a tutor for America Reads/America Counts in the Raleigh- Durham, North Carolina area. She developed lesson plans for students designed to enhance their vocabulary and math skills. In the summer of 2013, Leasly interned with Casa Mariposa in Tucson, Arizona, an organization that provides solidarity and support for people affected by the immigration-prison industrial complex, where she played a key role in their Letter Writing Program and planned immigration detention center visits. She has also volunteered her legal services regarding U.S. naturalization through Public Law Center, a pro-bono law firm that provides access to justice for low-income residents of Orange County. As a Summer Law Clerk for the Loyola Immigrant Justice Clinic at Loyola Law School in 2016, Leasly worked with clients to assess their immigration status and options for relief, completing DACA applications, naturalization applications, and more. In her current role as Clinical Administrative Coordinator at Loyola Law School, she provides management and paralegal support for clinical faculty and coordinates internships for live-client legal clinics. And since 2009, Leasly has been a mentor and referee for America Scores LA, a nonprofit that uses soccer, poetry and service to empower Los Angeles urban youth.
The Archer School for Girls admits students of any race, color, religion, national and ethnic origin, sexual orientation or other legally protected status to all the rights, privileges, programs and activities generally accorded or made available to students at the school. It does not discriminate on the basis of race, color, religion, national and ethnic origin, sexual orientation or other legally protected status in its hiring or in the administration of its educational policies and programs, admissions policies, financial aid programs or other school-administered programs. 

The Archer School for Girls’ mission is to educate students in an environment specifically designed for girls. As such, the school will consider any candidate for admission who identifies as a girl. Once admitted to Archer, all students in good academic standing who abide by Archer’s code of conduct and who meet requirements for graduation will be eligible to receive an Archer diploma, regardless of any change in sexual identity or other legally protected status.