Two Penn State Law students used Spring Break as an opportunity to gain experience in the legal field.
“When students see a mixed group of people teaching them from the podium or interacting with them in the lunch room, when faculty candidates see a mixed group of people on the hiring committee, that tells them something fundamentally important about the character of a law school.”
Rayhan Asat and Tamara Kralji, from the Washington, D.C.-based law firm Hughes Hubbard & Reed LLP, recently spoke at Penn State Law during a two-part program covering World Bank sanctions and careers for LL.M. students.
“Working in the Civil Rights Appellate Clinic has been the most rewarding part of my law school career. I had the opportunity to work on three cases before the U.S. Supreme Court with a great team, and experienced what working in a law firm's appellate practice would feel like,” Dorsainvil said.
Arbitrator Intelligence, founded by Penn State Law professor Catherine Rogers, has been nominated for the Global Arbitration Review’s annual award for the best innovation in arbitration by an individual or organization.