Harvard Civil Rights-Civil Liberties Law Review

Latest Posts

Welcome to This Week in Civil Rights and Civil Liberties, the first installment of a new weekly series rounding up the latest news. This week, immigrants’ rights are under attack on

Professor Jennifer Reynolds is an associate professor at the University of Oregon School of Law, visiting this year at Harvard Law School.  This spring, she is teaching “Advanced Negotiation: Alternative

As our nation around the world struggle with the threat of terrorist attacks and violence from both foreign and domestic sources, we will be forced to engage with the ever-present

A week ago, a San Francisco jury acquitted Jose Ines Garcia Zarate, an undocumented immigrant, of murder in the death of Kate Steinle, which took place on July 1, 2015.

Jazmynne Young is a trans woman and LGBTQ rights activist. She was arrested this summer and held at Valley Street Jail in Manchester, NH for several days on charges of

Courts should take responsibility for a fundamental question: whether current case law addressing the rights of homeless people rests upon fundamentally flawed assumptions.

In a recent decision, Hively v. Ivy Tech Community College, the Seventh Circuit took time to consider the methods of statutory interpretation at its disposal before advancing a new and

In stark contrast to his difficulties advancing his legislative agenda, President Trump has been widely successful in nominating judges to fill the more than 100 vacancies in the federal judiciary.

It has long been observed that police departments can function to reinforce racial and class inequality.[1] Regardless of whether their creators intended that organized police departments have this effect, this