Harvard Law School
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Former U.S. Representative Gabrielle D. Giffords and her husband, Mark E. Kelly, speak at Harvard Law School’s Class Day.
Gabrielle Giffords represented Arizona’s 8th district in the U.S. House of Representatives until she was shot in the head in 2011 while meeting with a group of constituents.
In a year of campus challenges to her leadership, Drew Faust’s tactical side was on full display. The strategy of public non-engagement favored by Harvard’s eighth-year president has supporters fawning but some campus constituencies feeling disrespected.
Law School professor Janet Halley is pushing back against Harvard and the government's approach to Title IX.
As fervor and debate on Title IX increases, Harvard cannot please all critics.
After two Mass. Hall decisions prompt controversy, some Harvard professors are calling for a centralization of faculty governance.
Graduates from Harvard Law School rejoice after receiving their degrees.
As Harvard faces increased regulatory pressure, the influence of its internal legal apparatus grows.
A collection of books—including her own—on topics including law, gender, and sexuality sit on Harvard Law School professor Janet Halley's desk.
Janet E. Halley poses inside the Harvard Law School library, a place she defines as a quintessential location in the Law School experience.
Janet E. Halley poses in front of the Harvard Law School library; Halley is a professor at the Law School who has pushed back against Harvard’s central Title IX policy.
A portrait of Harvard Law School professor Janet E. Halley hangs in Wasserstein Hall next to images of other faculty members.
Boston University School of Law Professor Jay D. Wexler presents his talk "When Religion Pollutes" at the 2015 Annual Law, Religion and Health in America Conference Saturday. With case studies of ritualistic mercury use among New York City Santeria practitioners and conservative Amish sects refusing to obey waste treatment regulations, Wexler drew a clear picture of how the law often creates conflict between health and religion in the United States.
Florida International University Professor Aileen M. Marty ends her Law, Religion and Health in America Conference talk with a humorous cartoon depicting a cremated person's attempt at entering Heaven. Her presentation Saturday described the challenges of developing human remains disposal policies in cases of infectious disease and was one of many to highlight the importance of respect for different belief systems at the conference.