Nabeal Twereet is a professional author at LawCrossing.com

220 Views
Nabeal Twereet
Introduction

I am a profile writer for LawCrossing and am responsible for interviewing law students, attorneys, paralegals, sports agents, and law recruiters. After each interview, I compile an interesting narrative for each candidate, which is posted on LawCrossing each week.



I graduated from UCLA with a B.A. in History. After college, I had the great honor for working with Brian Kamenetzky, a contributing ESPN sports writer. I was responsible for writing a weekly brief, which recapped Southern California sports. Readers had the opportunity to review what occurred in sports the night before it was published. Whether you wanted to follow up on how the San Jose Sharks played against the Dallas Stars or just wanted to read about your favorite pitcher on the Los Angeles Dodgers, I covered each game with the same intensity as their fans. When I am not in the office, I enjoy playing chess, reading, writing, and watching sports, especially ice hockey.

Google+

Featured Testimonials

LawCrossing has the best job listings, not found anywhere else. Amazing website!
Marc


Facts

LawCrossing Fact #118: The number of jobs we have grows by the day, by the hour, and sometimes by the minute!


Date
Location
Job Title
Open
US-MA-Boston
Law Student - Law Firm in Boston, MA
Law Firm,
Part-time Tax Law Clerk (State And Local) The candidate will join the tax department...
Open
US-AR-Fort Smith
Law Student - In-House in Fort Smith, AR
In-House,
Law Clerk Duties: Performing specialized legal research and writing in support of ...
Open
US-TX-Edinburg
Law Student - In-House in Edinburg, TX
In-House,
Law Clerk (Intern) The candidate will provide legal support primarily in the areas o...
Job of the Day

Trusts and Estates Attorney in Princeton, NJ

USA-Princeton

Private and Institutional Client Advisor Duties: Act as trusted financial advisor to, and advocate for, clients and p...

Job Search Tip

Don't use Thank-You' stationery or stationery with business letterheads. And never send humorous cards.'