Ilya Shapiro, who tweeted that a “lesser Black woman” would get a Supreme Court nod, was cleared by a school investigation. He decided to leave anyway.
The Supreme Court must be an representative institution in touch with all of American life.
Ilya Shapiro has apologized after tweeting that President Biden was poised to nominate not “the objectively best pick,” but a “lesser Black woman” to the Supreme Court.
As Biden prepares to nominate the first Black woman to the nation’s highest court, members of this small, elite group are watching with complicated emotions.
A dispute centering on the celebrity professor Amy Chua exposes a culture pitting student against student, professor against professor.
The Stanford student sent a satirical flier that drew a complaint from the conservative group. The university then placed a hold on his diploma.
Mr. Mueller and three lawyers who worked with him plan to explain the challenges that prosecutors faced and the legal context behind critical decisions.
A Rutgers Law student repeated an epithet from a legal case, and now Black students at the New Jersey school are calling for a policy on slurs — and apologies.
Five articles from around The Times, narrated just for you.
The law school said Sandra A. Sellers, an adjunct professor, had been terminated, and David C. Batson, another adjunct, had been placed on administrative leave.
Brianna Hill, who gave birth to a baby boy between sections of the exam, has earned kudos for determination. But some law school graduates say her story points to flaws with the testing system amid the pandemic.
Jed Rubenfeld, a high-profile professor who helped students obtain sought-after clerkships, denied he had harassed anyone.
Google, Amazon and Qualcomm finance a George Mason University institute teaching a hands-off approach to antitrust regulators and judges.