This fall’s newest group of LaunchPad for Justice fellows are already beginning to leave their mark in New York’s housing court.
Imagine you’re about to walk out of your home to head to work. But as you open the door, you see someone waiting for you who claims to be a law enforcement agent.
When the authors of What the Best Law Teachers Do (Harvard University Press, 2013) selected CUNY School of Law’s own Distinguished Professor Ruthann Robson for inclusion in their new book, they had to do their homework.
This fall CUNY Law launched Public Square Live, a new series of public programs that explore the intersection of law and social justice.
Longtime CUNY Law Board of Visitors member and donor David F. Everett was elected county court judge in Westchester County, New York.
Nationwide, law school applications are down almost 40 percent since 2010, according to the Law School Admission Council, in part because of the criticism of law schools.
Moving through New York’s legal and social justice communities, we see the impact of CUNY School of Law everywhere.
President Calvin Coolidge believed that “no person was ever honored for what he received. Honor has been the reward
for what he gave.”
As a staff attorney at Housing Works, an organization that battles AIDS and homelessness, Sina Choi (’08) is on the frontlines assisting people living with HIV/AIDS.
Wander the hallways of Bronx Housing Court, and you might just catch Jessica Reed (’07) shouting out the name of a law firm, trying to locate a landlord’s opposing counsel before locking into battle, and advocating for her client.