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(As of November 6, 2020)

HLS students may draw on the more than 400 offerings at the Law School, including more than 100 courses, seminars and reading groups in which international, comparative, or foreign law plays an important role. Scores of students also take part in law clinics focused on international matters. Many courses reach far beyond the pages of a casebook and provide students opportunities to learn about issues in unique and powerful ways.

For example:

  • Comparative Digital Privacy (Professor of Practice Urs Gasser) is an interactive seminar in which students examine the latest developments in online privacy law, with a focus on business data and consumer privacy. Students will utilize case studies and investigate emerging issue areas, and identify and discuss future scenarios for online privacy in the globalized economy.
  • Poverty, Human Rights, and Development (Professor Lucie White) is a multi-disciplinary exploration of the connections between global poverty, human rights, and development from historical, institutional, theoretical, and policy-making perspectives. Students are introduced to numerous approaches through foundational readings, move on to examining current debates and key themes in the field, and then focus on strategies to advance human rights in developing countries. The course culminates in workshops, designed and taught by student groups, about bringing social rights, poverty alleviation, and equitable development together in practical ways.

In addition, HLS hosts a wide range of visiting faculty and lecturers during the academic year.