The effort, led by fellow Madeline Meth (L‘17) and director Brian Wolfman, is part of the Appellate Courts Immersion Clinic’s focus on advancing racial justice in the courts and society.
Law and medical students are teaming up to help sick and vulnerable clients take on issues like unsafe housing, food insecurity, unmet educational needs and compassionate release from prison.
Students from underrepresented racial, ethnic and socioeconomic groups in the RISE program have “risen” to leadership positions, distinguished law school careers and promising career prospects.
Lt. Jordan Foley (L’21) launched Chow Corp., through which fellows operate their own food truck while learning the food service business, after pitching his concept in the Georgetown Entrepreneurship Challenge.
Law students in year-long experiential learning clinics develop practical litigation skills by helping secure early release for more than a dozen medically vulnerable clients this year.
The event raised awareness of Asian American histories and provided steps to address anti-Asian racism and support Georgetown’s Asian, Asian American and Pacific Islander community.
The Georgetown Law Journal marks the anniversary of Breonna Taylor’s tragic death by naming an award in her honor and an inaugural recipient who possesses a commitment to social justice.
Georgetown Law professor Chris Brummer says the nation’s glaring lack of Black financial regulators is tied directly to the long history of economic injustice.
Robin Lenhardt, a leading legal scholar on race and the family, returns to Georgetown Law to serve on the faculty and co-lead the university’s new Racial Justice Institute.
Georgetown establishes a new Racial Justice Institute and the hire of three faculty members who will lead the institute’s interdisciplinary work.