- Studying Law at Yale
- Our Faculty
Centers & Workshops
- Centers & Workshops
- Paul Tsai China Center
- Collaboration for Research Integrity and Transparency (CRIT)
- Cultural Cognition Project
- Debating Law and Religion Series
- Global Health Justice Partnership
- Gruber Program for Global Justice and Women’s Rights
- Human Rights Workshop: Current Issues & Events
- Information Society Project
- John M. Olin Center for Law, Economics and Public Policy
- The Justice Collaboratory
- Abdallah S. Kamel Center for the Study of Islamic Law and Civilization
- Law, Economics & Organization Workshop
- Legal History Forum
- Legal Theory Workshop
- The Arthur Liman Public Interest Program
- Middle East Legal Studies Seminar
- The Oscar M. Ruebhausen Fund
- Orville H. Schell, Jr. Center for International Human Rights
- Robina Foundation Human Rights Fellowship Initiative
- The Solomon Center for Health Law and Policy
- Yale Center for Law and Philosophy
- Yale Center for Environmental Law and Policy
- Yale Law School Center for Global Legal Challenges
- Yale Law School Center for the Study of Corporate Law
- Yale Law School Center for Private Law
- Yale Law School Latin American Legal Studies
- Quinnipiac-Yale Dispute Resolution Workshop
- Bert Wasserman Workshop in Law and Finance
- Workshop on Chinese Legal Reform
- Student Life
- YLS Today
- Info For
Faculty Activities and Scholarship
Yale Law School’s renowned and distinguished faculty members consistently engage in an extraordinary range of activities and scholarship. Read the extensive list of faculty activities and accomplishments —from lectures given to books published to honors and awards received—by browsing our academic archives on the right, reading our faculty news feed below, or viewing the Yale Law Report. Read commentaries in the popular press and other press clips on our In the Press page.
Friday, March 24, 2017
Yale Law School and Yale University Bands will present the 2017 Stan Wheeler Memorial Jazz Concert on Sunday, April 9, at 2 p.m. in Levinson Auditorium.
Tuesday, March 21, 2017
Each chapter of One Nation Undecided: Clear Thinking about Five Hard Issues That Divide Us (Princeton University Press, 2017) takes on a different “hard issue”: poverty, immigration, affirmative action, campaign finance, and religious exemptions from secular policies.
Thursday, March 16, 2017
The Rule of Law Clinic at Yale Law School filed an amicus brief on behalf of 40 senior former national security officials on March 15, 2017 in support of the Iraqi Refugee Assistance Project’s lawsuit against the President of the United States.
Tuesday, March 14, 2017
Public trust is the greatest asset a police officer can have when it comes to keeping communities safe, and police need to rethink their role in order to improve this critical relationship, Tracey L. Meares, the Walton Hale Hamilton Professor and director of the Justice Collaboratory at Yale Law School, told students at the Yale School of Management on March 2.
Friday, March 10, 2017
Professor James Q. Whitman ’88 examines the relationship between early 20th-century American race law and the racial policy of Nazi Germany in his new book, Hitler’s American Model.
Tuesday, March 7, 2017
In a Supreme Court decision ruling that racial bias among jurors may require a new trial, Justices cited the work of Professor James Forman Jr., in coming to their conclusion.
Tuesday, February 28, 2017
Aiming to bridge the divide between the law and technology of cyberconflict, three Yale professors are working together to explore many of the questions that make the subject so confounding.
Wednesday, February 22, 2017
When the Rule of Law Clinic (“ROLC”) first formed in January 2017 with the goal of countering policies that threaten the rule of law, no one knew exactly what litigation might ensue.
Tuesday, February 21, 2017
Professor Heather Gerken, the J. Skelly Wright Professor of Law, has been selected as the next Dean of Yale Law School.
Thursday, February 2, 2017
A new study led by Professor Dan Kahan found that people who are curious about science are less polarized in their views on contentious issues than less-curious peers.