The Media Freedom and Information Access Clinic (MFIA) is a law school clinic dedicated to increasing government transparency, defending the essential work of news gatherers, and protecting freedom of expression through impact litigation, direct legal services, and policy work. The clinic is a program of the Abrams Institute for Freedom of Expression and Information Society Project. The clinic is co-taught by Jack Balkin, Knight Professor of Constitutional Law and the First Amendment; David Schulz, Floyd Abrams Clinical Lecturer in Law at Yale Law School and Senior Counsel at Ballard Spahr, LLP; Nikolas Guggenberger, Clinical Lecturer in Law, Lecturer in Law, Research Scholar in Law, and Executive Director, Information Society Project; Stanton First Amendment Fellow Charles Crain, Abrams Clinical Fellow Jennifer M. Pinsof, Ruttenberg Fellow Francesca Lina Procaccini, Visiting Clinical Lecturer in Law Sandra S. Baron

Visit the MFIA website to learn more.

Ways to Engage


Our Clinics

Yale Law School offers more than 30 clinics that provide students with hands on, practical experience in the law on a diverse range of subject matters.

Simulation

Yale Law School offers a suite of innovative simulation courses based on real-world case studies.

Centers and Workshops

Yale Law School enhances the intellectual life of its academic community by sponsoring a variety of centers, programs, and workshops, inspired by the interests of its faculty and students.

Yale Law School graduates are leaders in all walks of life, in the private as well as the public sector. Indeed, many work in both sectors over the course of their careers.”


Roberta Romano ’80

Sterling Professor of Law and Director of the Yale Law School Center for the Study of Corporate Law