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Yale Law School

Yale Law School

Yale Law School is a law school of yale university founded in 1824 by Seth Staples.

The New Haven Law School affiliated gradually with Yale from the mid-1820s to the mid-1840s. Law students began receiving Yale degrees in 1843. David Daggett, a former U.S. senator from Connecticut, joined Hitchcock as co-proprietor of the school in 1824. In 1826, Yale named Daggett to be professor of law in Yale College, where he lectured to undergraduates on public law and government.

Yale Law School remained fragile for decades. At the death of Samuel Hitchcock in 1845 and again upon the death of his successor, Henry Dutton, in 1869, the University came near to closing the School.

Timeline

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Further Resources

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News

Title
Author
Date
Publisher
Description
Isabella Kaminski
October 9, 2021
the Guardian
Over the last five years, the 100 top law firms in the US represented fossil fuel clients in 358 legal cases and transactions worth $1.36tn
Amanda FitzSimons
June 1, 2021
Business Insider
Yale stripped Chua of a class over allegations she drank with students. Chua says she's being punished partly for supporting Brett Kavanaugh.
Patrick Greenfield
February 18, 2021
the Guardian
Nahua hunters in the Peruvian Amazon. Indigenous peoples safeguard 80% of the world's remaining biodiversity. Photograph: Johan Wildhagen/Forest Peoples Programme
Robin Madell
February 9, 2021
Business Insider
The top law school has an acceptance rate of just 7.3%. An admissions consultant and current student share how to make your application stand out.
January 16, 2021
The Economic Times
Fazili is currently the Economic Agency lead on the Biden-Harris Transition. She was earlier posted at the Federal Reserve Bank of Atlanta where she served as the Director of Engagement for Community and Economic Development.
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