This past summer, we traveled to Argentina for the Women in the Law Conference at the University of Buenos Aires.
Living abroad while in law school has enriched both my experience of Paris and my legal studies, inspiring me to wonder about such arcane subjects as dog laws.
Two weeks ago we got to argue before all three big players in the world of antitrust enforcement, representing NYU at the Global Antitrust Institute Invitational Moot Court Competition.
In a student organization, you have an opportunity to craft programs that expose students to real-world practitioners in law, policy, grassroots activism, and a host of other areas.
My summer included an internship working with the Secretariat at The Hague Conference on Private International Law, and a chance to explore five countries in less than three months.
One of the perks of being a student at NYU Law is that the school’s respected reputation provides its students with many opportunities. My summer is a great example of the ample options available to students who are willing to be creative and work hard to find the opportunities they want.
I came to law school to explore how the institution of law can impact both development and progress. Over a cup of coffee and several fresh scones, His Excellency, Chief Justice Medhat al-Mahmoud of Iraq, gave me some insight.
I chose to apply to study abroad in Buenos Aires because the courses available offered a perfect mix of public interest, government, and private-sector topics, and because I wanted to improve my rusty Spanish while living somewhere I had never been.