The Office of Alumni Relations is partnering with the Stanford Law Association (SLA) to offer alumni-hosted Bay Area gatherings this Winter Quarter. These are small, casual gatherings hosted at alumni homes and at local venues. There is no cost to attend. Click the register button to choose a gathering to attend. These gatherings will take […]
This workshop brings in outside speakers to discuss issues related to law & biosciences. January 23: John H. Evans, UC San Diego January 30: Andrew W. Torrance, University of Kansas February 13: Melissa Wasserman, The University of Texas School of Law February 27: Bryan Cwik, Portland State University March 5: Radhika Rao, University of California […]
Join the SLS DC Alumni Community for a casual happy hour at Dacha Beer Garden's Shaw location. SLS will take care of the appetizers and Dacha will provide the heated patio and no-host bar—all we need is you! We look forward to seeing you and kicking off an exciting year of SLS alumni programming.
Please join Professor Alison Morantz and the Plaintiffs’ Lawyers Association for a discussion with employment law practitioners with plaintiffs’ firms. Panelists will discuss their careers and current events in employment law. Lunch will be served to those who RSVP.
The Stanford Center for Law and History presents a discussion on first time publishing in legal history with Greg Ablavsky (Stanford Law School), Rowan Dorin (Stanford History Department), and Marcela Maxfield (Stanford University Press) to talk strategies, challenges, and successes in publishing your first academic book in the field of legal history.
As you start thinking about and preparing for your 2L private sector summer job search, you probably have lots of questions. With so many employers to choose from, how do you begin to tell them apart? One good way to start is to ask your 2L and 3L classmates about their law firm job search […]
Law and Economics Seminar with Kathryn Zeiler (Boston University School of Law), “Metaresearch, Psychology, and Law: A Case Study on Implicit Bias” as part of the Law and Economics Seminar, Winter 2024. To attend, contact firstname.lastname@example.org. Download the paper here.
Whether deferring to President Lincoln’s blockade at the start of the Civil War, a state’s suspension of creditors’ remedies during the Great Depression, or President’s Roosevelt’s evacuation and mass incarceration of Japanese Americans in the West during World War II, the Supreme Court has regularly permitted the political branches wide discretion to manage national emergencies, […]