Lloyd Weinreb ’62 retired as Dane Professor of Law on July 1. Almost no one knew of Lloyd’s impending retirement. He did not tell his students. Nor did he share the news with many colleagues. Characteristically, he wanted no fuss. But Lloyd merits a fuss. Since 1965, he has served as a mainstay of the […]
The U.S. Supreme Court ruled this week on several major cases including United States v. Windsor and Hollingsworth v. Perry in regard to same-sex marriage, Fisher v. University of Texas on Affirmative Action, and Shelby County v. Holder, which concerned the Voting Rights Act of 1965. A number of HLS faculty shared their opinions of the rulings on the radio, television, on the web and in print.
“Stubborn as a Mule,” is set at a small liberal arts college in Maine. The school’s president, a right-wing economist, tries to unseat a Republican Senate moderate (and HLS grad).
In their book,“No Place to Hide: Gang, State, and Clandestine Violence in El Salvador” (Harvard University Press, 2009), Clinical Professor James Cavallaro and Spring Miller ’07 analyze the evolution of violent street gangs and the Salvadoran state’s responses to gang-related and other forms of violence. The findings are based on primary research conducted in El […]
On executive power, war and anti-terrorism, scholars have a lot to say–and lawmakers are listening.
“For a long season,” writes Professor Richard Fallon in a major article just published in the Harvard Law Review, the desirability of judicial review of legislation was “a complacent assumption” of American constitutional, political and moral thought.
“Raising the Bar: The Emerging Legal Profession in East Asia” (Harvard University Press, 2004), edited by Professor William P. Alford ’77, looks at efforts to recast and expand the legal profession in East Asia over the past two decades. * * * In “Pay Without Performance: The Unfulfilled Promise of Executive Compensation” (Harvard University Press, 2004), Professor […]