This piece from The [F]law investigates the corporate for-profit structure of Broadway. Over decades of corporatization of Times Square and Broadway, a few companies have established a monopoly on Broadway theaters. As a result, ticket prices have soared, producers are
After Dobbs, dozens of well-known corporations promised to protect the abortion rights of their own employees, most commonly by offering to cover abortion-related travel under the company health insurance plan. These statements and prospective policies make for good PR, but
Corporations like Google & Facebook made headlines when they promised to support their employees’ reproductive choices in the wake of the Dobbs v. Jackson decision. But their data mining practices and cooperation with law enforcement endanger those who are already
Join us for a lunch talk about how The New York Times broke the story of pervasive sexual abuse by Harvey Weinstein—ending decades of silence and empowering the #MeToo movement.
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
Justice Initiative Begins Third Year of Teaching Justice-Centered Change Students and advocates invited to participate in project with roots at Harvard and Howard University Law Schools Harvard Law School’s Systemic Justice Project, directed by Jon Hanson, and Howard University Law
Come learn about the Justice Initiative.
Derecka Purnell, “A Conversation about Law, Law School, Organizing, and Becoming Abolitionists” Members of the Harvard Law School Community are invited to attend a conversation with Derecka Purnell — HLS grad, human rights lawyer, organizer, and author — about her
Derecka Purnell To Speak at Harvard Law School – September 16: Save the Date. The Systemic Justice Project at Harvard Law School is excited to announce that Derecka Purnell will speak to interested members of the Harvard Law School community about
In this paper, I explore the ways in which judicial narratives of corporate law have been employed to advance religious freedom protections at the expense of antidiscrimination frameworks.