Centers and Institutes

Access to Justice Institute

The Access to Justice Institute strives to inspire law students toward a lifelong commitment to social justice, public interest and pro bono work. ATJI serves as a bridge between academics and action, encouraging students to be leaders for justice.

Adolf A. Berle, Jr. Center on Corporations, Law & Society

The Berle Center facilitates the study of the constantly evolving American and global economic system, the ongoing struggle for power between and among corporations, governments, individuals, and society, and the role of law in mediating and shaping the nature of our economic relations and institutions.

Fred T. Korematsu Center for Law and Equality

The Fred T. Korematsu Center for Law and Equality aims to advance social justice by fostering critical thinking about discrimination in U.S. society and through targeted advocacy to foster equality and freedom. The center's work is divided into three units: research, advocacy and education projects.

Center for Indian Law & Policy

The Center for Indian Law & Policy is committed to educating and training both Indian and non-Indian students, attorneys and community leaders in areas of federal Indian law and other legal, cultural and policy issues that impact tribes and Indian people.

Center for Global Justice

The Center for Global Justice combines a justice-based approach to globalization with a commitment to academic excellence. Among the center’s projects are a speakers series, a student fellows program and internship opportunities.

Latin America Program

The Latin America Program for Academic and Judicial Exchanges brings academics and judicial officers from Latin America to the United States and sends U.S. academics and judicial officers to Latin America to teach and learn about each other’s legal systems.

Films for Justice

The Lessons from Woburn videotape series is the only educational videotape available based on the Anderson v. W.R. Grace case. Specifically produced to enliven classroom discussion, it will capture the interest of anyone who has read ore seen “A Civil Action.”