Harvard Law Review

Harv. L. Rev.Harvard Law Review AssociationLaw ReviewHarvardHarvard Civil Rights-Civil Liberties Law Review
The Harvard Law Review is a law review published by an independent student group at Harvard Law School.wikipedia
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Foreword to the Supreme Court term

the previous year's term
It is published monthly from November through June, with the November issue dedicated to covering the previous year's term of the Supreme Court of the United States.
Each fall, the Harvard Law Review publishes a survey of the past Supreme Court term.

Yale Law Journal

The Yale Law JournalYale L.J.Yale
The Harvard Law Review Association, in conjunction with the Columbia Law Review, the University of Pennsylvania Law Review, and the Yale Law Journal, publishes the Bluebook: A Uniform System of Citation, a widely followed authority for legal citation formats in the United States.
The Yale Law Journal, in conjunction with the Harvard Law Review, the Columbia Law Review, and the University of Pennsylvania Law Review, publishes the Bluebook: A Uniform System of Citation, the most widely followed authority for legal citation formats in the United States.

Bluebook

The BluebookThe Bluebook: A Uniform System of CitationThe Bluebook: A Uniform Style of Citation
The Harvard Law Review Association, in conjunction with the Columbia Law Review, the University of Pennsylvania Law Review, and the Yale Law Journal, publishes the Bluebook: A Uniform System of Citation, a widely followed authority for legal citation formats in the United States.
The Bluebook is compiled by the Harvard Law Review Association, the Columbia Law Review, the University of Pennsylvania Law Review, and the Yale Law Journal.

Louis Brandeis

BrandeisJustice BrandeisLouis Dembitz Brandeis
The establishment of the journal was largely due to the support of Louis Brandeis, then a recent Harvard Law School alumnus and Boston attorney who would later go on to become a Justice of the Supreme Court of the United States.
Starting in 1890, he helped develop the "right to privacy" concept by writing a Harvard Law Review article of that title, and was thereby credited by legal scholar Roscoe Pound as having accomplished "nothing less than adding a chapter to our law".

Barack Obama

ObamaPresident ObamaPresident Barack Obama
The first female editor of the journal was Priscilla Holmes (1953-1955, Volumes 67-68); the first woman to serve as the journal's president was Susan Estrich (1977), who later was active in Democratic Party politics and became the youngest woman to receive tenure at Harvard Law School; its first non-white ethnic minority president was Raj Marphatia (1988, Volume 101), who is now a partner at the Boston law firm of Ropes & Gray; its first African-American president was the 44th President of the United States Barack Obama (1991); its first openly gay president was Mitchell Reich (2011); its first Latino president was Andrew M. Crespo, who is now tenured as a professor at Harvard Law School.
In 1988, he enrolled in Harvard Law School, where he was the first black president of the Harvard Law Review.

Columbia Law Review

Colum. Law Rev.ColumbiaThe Law Review
The Harvard Law Review Association, in conjunction with the Columbia Law Review, the University of Pennsylvania Law Review, and the Yale Law Journal, publishes the Bluebook: A Uniform System of Citation, a widely followed authority for legal citation formats in the United States.
In 2007 the Columbia Law Review ranked second for submissions and citations within the legal academic community, after the Harvard Law Review.

Harvard Law School

Harvard LawHarvardHarvard University Law School
The Harvard Law Review is a law review published by an independent student group at Harvard Law School.
Students of the Juris Doctor (JD) program are involved in preparing and publishing the Harvard Law Review, one of the most highly cited university law reviews, as well as a number of other law journals and an independent student newspaper.

ImeIme Umana

The first female African-American president, ImeIme Umana, was elected in 2017.
She is the 131st president, and first black female president, of the Harvard Law Review.

Susan Estrich

Estrich, Susan
The first female editor of the journal was Priscilla Holmes (1953-1955, Volumes 67-68); the first woman to serve as the journal's president was Susan Estrich (1977), who later was active in Democratic Party politics and became the youngest woman to receive tenure at Harvard Law School; its first non-white ethnic minority president was Raj Marphatia (1988, Volume 101), who is now a partner at the Boston law firm of Ropes & Gray; its first African-American president was the 44th President of the United States Barack Obama (1991); its first openly gay president was Mitchell Reich (2011); its first Latino president was Andrew M. Crespo, who is now tenured as a professor at Harvard Law School.
In 1976, Estrich was elected the first female president/editor-in-chief of the Harvard Law Review, where she ran against Merrick Garland.

John Roberts

John G. RobertsRobertsChief Justice Roberts
He studied history at Harvard University, then attended the Harvard Law School, where he became the managing editor of the Harvard Law Review.

Ruth Bader Ginsburg

GinsburgJustice GinsburgJustice Ruth Bader Ginsburg
When her husband took a job in New York City, Ginsburg transferred to Columbia Law School and became the first woman to be on two major law reviews: the Harvard Law Review and Columbia Law Review.

Felix Frankfurter

FrankfurterJustice FrankfurterFrankfurter J
He became lifelong friends with Walter Lippmann and Horace Kallen, became an editor of the Harvard Law Review, and graduated with one of the best academic records since Louis Brandeis.

Antonin Scalia

Justice ScaliaScaliaJustice Antonin Scalia
Scalia studied law at Harvard Law School, where he was a Notes Editor for the Harvard Law Review.

Stephen Breyer

BreyerJustice BreyerStephen G. Breyer
He then returned to the United States to attend Harvard Law School, where he was a member of the Harvard Law Review and graduated in 1964 with a Bachelor of Laws degree magna cum laude.

Elena Kagan

KaganJustice KaganJustice Elena Kagan
In 1986 she received a Juris Doctor, magna cum laude, from Harvard Law School, where she was supervisory editor of the Harvard Law Review.

Merrick Garland

Merrick B. GarlandGarland JChief Judge Merrick Garland
During law school, Garland was a member of the Harvard Law Review, serving as an articles editor from 1976 to 1977.

Gregory G. Katsas

Gregory Katsas
He earned a Bachelor of Arts cum laude from Princeton University and a Juris Doctor cum laude from Harvard Law School, where he was executive editor of the Harvard Law Review and an editor of the Harvard Journal of Law & Public Policy.

Richard Posner

Richard A. PosnerPosnerJudge Posner
He then attended the Harvard Law School, graduating in 1962 with an LL.B. magna cum laude as the valedictorian of his class and president of the Harvard Law Review.

David Jeremiah Barron

David J. BarronDavid BarronDavid
Returning to school, he received a Juris Doctor, magna cum laude, in 1994, from Harvard Law School, serving on the Harvard Law Review.

Christopher Cox

Chris CoxC. Christopher CoxCharles Christopher "Chris" Cox
In 1977, he earned both an M.B.A. from Harvard Business School and a J.D. from Harvard Law School, where he was an Editor of the Harvard Law Review.

Mike Pompeo

Michael PompeoPompeoMichael R. Pompeo
In 1994, Pompeo received a Juris Doctor degree from Harvard Law School, where he served as one of 78 editors of the Harvard Journal of Law & Public Policy, and on the 81-member board of editors of the Harvard Law Review.

Cornelia Pillard

Nina PillardCornelia "Nina" PillardCornelia (Nina) T.L. Pillard
She then attended Harvard Law School where she was an editor for the Harvard Law Review. She received her Juris Doctor magna cum laude in 1987.

Learned Hand

Judge Learned HandLearnedHand
He was also chosen as an editor of the Harvard Law Review, although he resigned in 1894 because it took too much time from his studies.

Pierre N. Leval

Pierre Leval
Born in New York City, New York, Leval received his Artium Baccalaureus degree from Harvard College in 1959 and his Juris Doctor magna cum laude in 1963 from Harvard Law School, where he served as Note Editor of the Harvard Law Review.

Archibald Cox

A CoxArchibald Cox Jr.Cox
Cox's second year was taken up with work on the Harvard Law Review.