At the the 2023 Corporate Capture of the Legal System Conference at Harvard Law School, Suzanna Bobadilla moderated a roundtable conversation, “Challenging Corporate Power by Agitating, Educating, and Organizing,” among a group of brilliant and innovative lawyers and organizers who
In the May/June edition of the Washington Lawyer, Jeremy Conrad wrote an excellent article about the Justice Initiative. It begins as follows: Let’s imagine the perfect course of study for a law student interested in engaging in a critical examination
At the the 2023 Corporate Capture of the Legal System Conference at Harvard Law School, Lisa Fanning moderated a roundtable conversation among a brilliant group of law students, who discuss their Special-Edition contributions to The [F]law on the topics of
Niko Bowie and Jon Hanson to discuss "the art of law teaching."
Duncan Kennedy is the Carter Professor of General Jurisprudence, Emeritus at Harvard Law School. He is well known as one of the founders of the Critical Legal Studies movement. In the previous episode, you heard the first part of Craig
Jon Hanson will be among the panelists participating in the Berkeley Law event "Untapped Power: The State of Law Student Organizing"
In their op-ed for The [F]law, Sam Perri and Marty Strauss describe what happened when the Harvard Chapter of the Federalist Society hosted an event called “A Securities Regulator’s Perspective on ESG.” Read “We Need More Than a Securities Regulator’s
This week Jon Hanson had the privilege of speaking with (his brilliant former student) Briahna Joy Gray, on her always-illuminating podcast, Bad Faith. The episode is here. Here is Bad Faith’s description of that episode: Harvard Law & Economics Professor
Duncan Kennedy is the Carter Professor of General Jurisprudence, Emeritus at Harvard Law School. He is well known as one of the founders of the Critical Legal Studies movement. In this episode, we’re bringing you the first portion of another
In the latest article from The [F]law, Noelle Musolino examines how big law firms essentially buy Harvard lawyers from the moment they step on campus as first year law students by funding their education, lunches, extracurriculars, and social lives. Every