Harvard Law School
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Lily Cole, founder of *impossible*, begins her discussion to a large audience about the social media platform dedicated to the idea of a gift economy. The event, which took place on Wednesday evening at Wasserstein Hall, celebrated the US launch of *impossible*.
Lily Cole, founder of "impossible", presents some of the core idea and foundations of the social media platform. The event, which took place on Wednesday evening at Wasserstein Hall, celebrated the US launch of "impossible".
Class Day is Wednesday, May 28, with Commencement ceremonies taking place the following day.
British fashion model, actress, and social entrepreneur Lily L. Cole is working to make the impossible possible with the U.S. launch of her London-based social media site and application called Impossible.
John Donovan, a correspondent to ABC News, asks panelists in a Harvard Law School debate whether affirmative action on campus does more harm than good. The event took place at Austin Hall on Thursday, Feb. 27.
Randall L. Kennedy, professor of law at Harvard Law School speaks of the benefits of affirmative action on campuses on Thursday Feb. 27.
Gail Harriot, a professor of law at the University of San Diego, and Richard H. Sander '78, a professor of law at University of California in Los Angeles School of Law, say that affirmative action does more harm than good on university campuses.
A panel featuring Harvard Law School Professor Randall L. Kennedy among others debated on the pros and cons of affirmative action Thursday evening at the Law School’s Ames Court Room.
Harvard employees said they are pleased with the way the University has dealt with the payroll error that overtaxed employees on more than $20 million of income between 2009 and 2013.
A study published last week by faculty at Harvard Law School suggested that major law firms rated finance classes as more useful to law school students than those in other subjects.
Sampling has gained the approval of artists and critics alike. But while the artistic community sees it as an innovative device that should be continued, the law has lagged behind, creating a legal gray area that interferes with artistic innovation.
The study—which was conducted by Law School professors John C. Coates IV, Jesse M. Fried, and Kathryn E. Spier—found that 83 percent of the practicing attorneys interviewed believe students should take “Accounting and Financial Reporting” classes. Only 10 percent of attorneys, however, suggested taking a class entitled “Leadership in Law Firms.”
In an interactive, interfaith performance at Harvard Law School’s Wasserstein Hall on Saturday night, seven Israeli and Palestinian musicians shared a message of peace through the only language that they said they all share–music.