Rachel Marsh, CEO of the Children’s Alliance of Kansas, leverages her two WashU degrees to promote child safety and well-being.
The Weidenbaum Center on the Economy, Government and Public Policy at Washington University in St. Louis will host Aryn Baker, Time magazine’s senior international climate and environment correspondent, for a public forum and reception Sept. 26.
The 25th annual Public Interest Law & Policy Speakers Series, sponsored by the School of Law, continues with its annual Constitution Day lecture Sept. 26.
Are you discouraged by our divided, angry culture, where even listening to a different perspective sometimes feels impossible? If so, you’re not alone, and it doesn’t have to be this way. “Learning to Disagree” reveals the surprising path to learning how to disagree in ways that build new bridges with our neighbors, coworkers and loved ones — and help us find better ways to live joyfully in a complex society.
Former President Donald Trump was indicted this month over his efforts to overturn the results of the 2020 election. He plans to fight the charges by claiming in part that the prosecution would violate his right to freedom of speech. Not so, says First Amendment expert Greg Magarian.
Law professor and international criminal lawyer Leila Nadya Sadat explains why she’ll ‘never give up’ in the pursuit of a global treaty to prosecute mass crimes taking place in Ukraine and around the world.
Stacy Leeds, AB ’94, is the first Indigenous woman to be named dean of a law school (first at the University of Arkansas in 2011 and now at Arizona State University’s Sandra Day O’Connor College of Law).
The Supreme Court’s decision to strike down affirmative action in college admissions is likely to encourage more lawsuits against other race-conscious policies, including in employment, says an employment law expert at Washington University in St. Louis.
Chancellor Andrew D. Martin and Provost Beverly Wendland have appointed a 10-member committee to identify candidates for the position of dean of the School of Law at Washington University in St. Louis.
With funding from the National Science Foundation, William Yeoh at the McKelvey School of Engineering will use artificial intelligence to develop a fair, equitable and efficient scheduling system for courts.