Jasmine Smith receives a 2022 South Carolina Lawyers Weekly Leadership in Law Award
COLUMBIA, S.C. – Attorney Jasmine D. Smith of Robinson Gray law firm is one of the recipients of the 2022 South Carolina Lawyers Weekly Leadership in Law Awards.
These awards honor attorneys from across the state who have achieved success in their law practice, made contributions to society and had an impact on the legal profession. Each is nominated by a peer or peers, then selected as an honoree by an internal panel of judges. Bios of Jasmine and the other honorees have been published by South Carolina Lawyers Weekly.
As an associate with Robinson Gray, Jasmine practices in the areas of commercial litigation, professional liability and ethics, probate and estate administration and litigation, and appellate advocacy, focusing on family law.
She is very active in the South Carolina Bar, the American Bar Association, and her community, serving in a leadership capacity on numerous committees and boards. She serves on the boards of Sistercare and the South Carolina Women Lawyers Association. She serves as a faculty advisor for the University of South Carolina School of Law’s Moot Court Program. She also co-chairs Robinson Gray’s summer law clerk program, which offers law students the opportunity to develop professionally though legal work, networking, and an introduction to the firm’s culture.
Jasmine earned her bachelor’s degree in 2004, then in 2007 went on to earn an education specialist degree in counselor education, specializing in marriage and family therapy – both at the University of South Carolina. She earned her Juris Doctor degree from the University of South Carolina School of Law in 2012.
She was a member of the Fall 2020 class of the Riley Institute’s Diversity Leaders Initiative.
“We are very proud to see Jasmine be recognized with this well-deserved award,” said Cal Watson, managing member of Robinson Gray. “Throughout her 10 years practicing law, she has demonstrated her leadership in many ways, both within her profession and in the broader community.”