#MeToo is perhaps the most complex topic we’ve covered in Student Lawyer, but it’s also arguably one of the most important. This issue of Student Lawyer lays down the law on office behavior, combating bias, finding those willing to help, and working to stem sex trafficking.
Get ready to navigate the fast-changing social terrain— during your summer externship, at your first off-campus interview, at a clerkship, or as you transition into your first “real world” job after your final semester—with these helpful tips from fellow students and legal professionals. 1. Think…and
A group of female lawyers have used the #MeToo movement to bond and better navigate the trials of working in a male-dominated profession.
The question for many law students today is what you can do to protect yourself when you realize you’re in a real-life situation stemming from bias?
During her ABA presidency in 2012-13, Laurel Bellows made combating human trafficking her top priority. “Our legal system unwittingly turns a blind eye to a phenomenon that feeds on violence, deception, and secrecy,” she said at the time. Bellows also called on members of the
Earlier this year, rumors were swirling that the 82nd U.S. Attorney General Eric H. Holder Jr. was planning a 2020 run for the presidency. Although he has since officially decided not to run, the partner at Covington & Burling in Washington, D.C., is already playing a part in
How this movement—and others like it—can affect your future in the global legal community.
Uncomfortable situations, even if not technically “discriminatory,” can occur even before you land your new job. Make your best defense a strong offense.
You’ll be more confident—and successful—if you find the lawyering style that works best for you.
A law student has started a religion-focused publishing company in part to revive lost works. Meet Bill Milburn at Louisiana State University.
Looking back on my 50-year legal career, there are so many lessons I’ve learned along the way. Here’s the short list of the things I wish I’d known while I was studying to become a lawyer.