Corporate Power

Greater Boston is undergoing a housing crisis fueled in part by large corporate landlords. Undetected in the conversation about the greed of these landlords is one of the largest entities with countless properties, and yet the least accountability: Harvard University.

In the latest article from The [F]law, Rosie Kaur examines how and why Harvard Law students of color are being funneled into Big Law: “Big Law’s Capture of Students of Color.” Related Systemic Justice Resources From The [F]law: Lisa Fanning, The Corporate

In September, Kwame Anthony Appiah, styled as “The Ethicist” at the New York Times, wrote a piece titled: Is It OK to Take a Law-Firm Job Defending Climate Villains?” examining “whether taking a corporate law job means abandoning your values.” He

In his revealing article in The [F]law, “The Blind-Eye Blizzard: How a winter storm captured the Texas regulatory body,“ Zach Berru, examines why, despite knowing its electric grid was vulnerable, Texas was still devastated by the 2021 storm and asks: Has

In her superb article in The [F]law, “Safe” and “Effective”?: IUDs and the Corporate Power Problem,” Sarah Zahedi takes a close look at the IUD, a small plastic T-shaped birth control device, that is one of the most popular forms

In her superb article in The [F]law, “Land is a bank account: A journey into the polluted heart(land) of American agriculture,” Liz Turner tries to work through the troubling implications of a boom in farmland investment, only to find American

From donating millions to charity to, literally, aiming for the stars, corporations claim to save the world in a variety of ways. But what happens when we look beyond that thin layer of altruism? Tyler Price looks behind the mask

Lea Kayali brilliantly reports on how a primary school in the West Bank has become a battleground for the future of Palestine. Read about the Kisan school, and the U.S. charities funding ethnic cleansing in the latest article on The [F]law.