HLS students in the Harvard Immigration and Refugee Clinical Program help prevent more stringent federal immigration rule from going into effect.
Despite the pandemic, the 2020 Chayes International Public Service Fellows pursued projects with organizations based in 12 countries.
"The Daughters of Yalta," by Catherine Grace Katz ’22, looks at the pivotal conference from new perspectives.
For Sidharth Chauhan LL.M. ’21, a “small conversation” leads to a multi-layered effort to address the pandemic in rural India.
As COVID-19 erupts, two 2020 Chayes Fellows discuss the changes, and challenges, in their plans.
At Harvard, a dedicated student finds a wealth of ways to advocate for refugees.
In Zambia, an advocate for incarcerated children celebrates Commencement with a special joy.
A physician-researcher with a curious mind turns to the practice of law.
A scholar of critical race theory seeks to transform society for marginalized groups in New Zealand.
During Winter Term 2020, Cravath International Fellows pursued independent clinicals or research projects in 12 countries and jurisdictions.
The LL.M. Class of 2020 shares food, music, dance, and friendship with the HLS community.
For 12 HLS students from eight countries, documentary films offer a new view of the law and a new tool for advocacy.
The 2019 Chayes International Public Service Fellows worked on issues of an international scope or relevant to countries in transition.
At HLS, an avid reader sharpens her sskills for working with countries emerging from conflict.
The 2018 Chayes International Public Service Fellows focused on issues ranging from refugee assistance to international anti-corruption law, among others.
In his time at HLS, Jung — a Chayes Fellow in 2016 and 2017 — has completed extensive coursework and clinical training to shape a future career in child advocacy.
An HLS litigation team — including clinical faculty, students and alumni — helps hold two of the most powerful men in Bolivian history responsible for extrajudicial killings.
They don’t all want to be immigration lawyers, but in 2017, hundreds of Harvard Law School students have made immigrant rights their business.