In an “Election 2020 Debrief” event, a panel of Harvard Law School professors agree that the essential divisions of the American electorate remain unresolved, but find cause for some highly cautious optimism.
Looking for something to add to your summer book list? HLS faculty share what they’re reading.
In the wake of the killing of George Floyd, legal scholars see a moment of reckoning.
Tomiko Brown-Nagin spoke with Harvard Law Today about the history of Juneteenth and its particular relevance more than 150 years later.
In an open letter to the community, Harvard Law School professors and other associates condemn President Trump’s statements about recent protests
Dylan Asafo LL.M. ’20 plans to use his HLS education to help address the inequalities facing communities of color in New Zealand and the wider Pacific region.
With a little help from their at-home photographers, HLS professors share what teaching classes via Zoom looks like.
Professors Annette Gordon-Reed, Kenneth Mack and David Wilkins discuss the Harvard Law School’s first black graduates and the legacy of African Americans at HLS throughout the years.
Charles Hamilton Houston was an inspiring figure in American legal history, and a sometimes controversial one as well. Both sides of his legacy were examined in a lively lecture and Q&A discussion at Harvard Law School this week, to coincide with the 124th anniversary of his birth on September 3, 1895.
Harvard Law School recently hosted Judge Richard Gergel, U.S. District Judge of the U. S. District Court for the District of South Carolina, for a talk on his book, “Unexampled Courage,” and a discussion with HLS professors Randall Kennedy, Kenneth Mack and Mark Tushnet.