News and Views from the HLS Community
Affirmative action remains contested terrain even among its proponents, as was evident in a debate between two Harvard Law School faculty members in the fall.
You won't find Harvard Law School negotiation best sellers "Getting to Yes" or "Difficult Conversations" in the spirituality, poetry or philosophy sections of your local bookstore. But according to Erica Fox '95, that's where we might look for additional insight on solving conflict.
Thanks to Josh Gottheimer '04, the greatest American civil rights speeches are together for the first time, demonstrating the injustices and progress of a growing nation and ultimately, he says, hope for its future.
Three days after the U.S. Supreme Court kicked off its 2003-2004 term, HLS faculty members evaluated the Court's recent decisions and forecast its upcoming cases.
A Berkman conference explores the impact of new technologies on the music industry.
Professor Mary Ann Glendon wins the inaugural Bradley Prize, Professor William Fisher III '82 is named the Hale and Dorr Professor of Intellectual Property Law, and more.
Because of two 5-4 Supreme Court decisions, physical desecration of the American flag is legal. Professor Richard Parker ' 70 supports a constitutional amendment that would change that.
Best known for his mystery novels and a memoir about his first year at HLS, author Scott Turow ' 78 spoke on campus in mid-October about a weightier issue: the death penalty.
Unbound, HLS's first online journal, opened up shop in cyberspace in the fall and plans to take advantage of what the neighborhood has to offer.
Books by HLS faculty.