The letter criticizes the “damaging” popular culture stereotype about law school—that it must be a “grueling and overwhelming ordeal to adequately prepare students for legal practice.”
Karen Gordon Mills ’75 is poised to seek a candidate who best marries the various responsibilities of the modern Harvard presidency, friends and colleagues say.
Faust made the rounds in Washington to argue “forcefully” against a Republican tax plan that would create significant financial burdens for the University and its affiliates.
The event featured remarks from U.S. Representative John R. Lewis and took place at the Smithsonian National Museum of African American History and Culture.
U.S. Supreme Court Chief Justice John G. Roberts ’76 returned to the Law School Tuesday night to preside over the final round of the Ames Moot Court Competition.
The Law School is expanding its advising and mentoring programs four months after some called for more advising opportunities on campus.
It will fall to John F. Manning '82, a textualist who clerked for former Associate Supreme Court Justice Antonin G. Scalia, to lead a school not known for its modesty.
Since its launch in 2015, Harvard Law School has raised $365 million for its capital campaign.
Five-time presidential candidate Ralph Nader said the Law School is "not addressing the broader need around the country for legal services.”
Five U.S. senators, former U.S. Attorney General Loretta E. Lynch ’81, and federal judge Merrick B. Garland ’74 joined six Supreme Court Justices at Harvard Law School this weekend.
The one former and five current Justices, including Chief Justice John G. Roberts Jr. ’76 and former Law School dean Elena Kagan, all attended the Law School as students and returned for the evening.
Business school administrator Margaret W. Busse has announced her candidacy for Mass. state Senate as a Republican.
The Harvard Law School student government will conduct a mental health survey in early November as part of a broader effort to address mental health issues on campus.
Charles J. Ogletree Jr. founded both the Criminal Justice Institute at the Law School and the Charles Hamilton Houston Center Institute for Racial Justice.
The Low Income Protection Plan obligates students to pay a portion of their income each year toward their law school debt, while Harvard Law School commits to covering the rest.