Neil M. Gorsuch ’91 nominated to the U.S. Supreme Court

Neil M. Gorsuch ’91 nominated to the U.S. Supreme Court 2

Neil M. Gorsuch, a 1991 graduate of Harvard Law School, is President Donald Trump’s pick as the next justice of the U.S. Supreme Court. Gorsuch currently serves as judge on the U. S. Court of Appeals for the 10th Circuit. President George W. Bush nominated him to that court in 2006.

Cohen: Supreme Court decision a ‘strong blow to the abortion restriction agenda’

Glenn Cohen on animals, AI and morality

Harvard Law School Professor I. Glenn Cohen, faculty director of the School’s Petrie-Flom Center for Health Law Policy, Biotechnology & Bioethics spoke with the Harvard Gazette about Monday’s ruling by the Supreme Court that overturned a Texas law requiring that abortion clinics maintain hospital-like standards at their facilities as well as admitting privileges at local hospitals.

U.S. Supreme Court Associate Justice Anthony Kennedy visits HLS

Justice Kennedy

During a conversation Thursday with Harvard Law School Dean Martha Minow at Wasserstein Hall, U.S. Supreme Court Justice Anthony Kennedy LL.B. ’61 addressed a wide variety of topics, including the American criminal justice system, teaching law abroad, and his opinion on being described as the high court’s swing vote on major issues.

Greg Stohr ’95 on Covering the Supreme Court

Greg_Stohr

At a September 15 event sponsored by the Harvard Law School Dean’s Office, Greg Stohr ’95, Supreme Court reporter for Bloomberg News, gave a talk to students, staff and faculty about how the public’s understanding of legal news and developments has changed over his 17 years of reporting on the nation’s highest court.

Honoring Ruth Bader Ginsburg: Supreme Court associate justice receives Radcliffe Medal (video)

Ginsburg Radcliffe_Day_2015

U.S. Supreme Court Associate Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg received the Radcliffe Medal on Friday, May 29. Since the 1970s, Ginsburg has constantly sought to break down traditional male/female stereotypes “that held women back from doing what their talents would allow them to do.”