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81 Harv. L. Rec. 1 (1985-1986)

handle is hein.journals/hlrec81 and id is 1 raw text is: America's Oldest Law School Newspaper
SEPTEMBER 20, 1985

Protestors Warned
By George M. Borkowski
The Law School Administrative
Board took action this summer in
a continuing response to last
spring's protests against apartheid.
Those protests voiced opposition to
the South African government's
policies of racial segregation, and
to Harvard's $400 million invest-
ment in companies which do busi-
ness in that country.
In the first of two major moves,
the Ad Board voted on May 16th
to issue warnings to ten HILS stu-
dents identified as participating in
the sit-in at the 17 Quincy Street
offices of the Harvard Corporation
on April 24th. [Record, May 10,
1985, p. 3] Dean of Students Mary
Upton also mailed letters dated
June 10th to those students who
had signed a petition of May 6th,
and requested the students to send
her a letter detailing the nature
of [their ) participation. The May
6th statement was signed by 119
law students after the Quincy Street
sit-in, and stated that each signa-
tory had been involved in the sit-
in and wishfes] to be included in
any disciplinary action which the
Law School and the University
choose to take.
The warning letter stated that
the ten students had gained entry
into the building by use of deception,
participated in the disruption of the
normal function of the office, and
refused to leave the building. The
letter went on to say that such
behavior is clearly an unacceptable
form of protest and warned that
should another instance of this
kind of activity occur, the Board
(Continued on Page 15)

Professor Paul Bator
Bator To Take Chicago Post

By Michael Sturm
Bruce Bromley Professor of Law
Paul Bator has decided to leave the
faculty after the fall semester to
accept a professorship at the Uni-
versity of Chicago School of Law,
He will also be affiliated with the
Chicago law firm of Mayer, Brown
& Platt, where he will do appellate
litigation.
Bator's departure is significant
not only because he is one of the
most senior members of the faculty,
but also because he is one of the
relatively few conservatives on a
faculty that is generally perceived
as liberal,
Professor Bator received his LL.B
degree at Harvard in 1956, the same
year he was elected president of the
Law Review. Subsequently, he
clerked for Justice Harlan and spent

two years in private practice before
returning to HLS as an assistant
professor in 1959. He became a full
professor in 1962, generally teach.
ing courses in Civil Procedure and
Federal Courts, and served as As-
sociate Dean from 1971 to 1973.
Bator recently spent two years in
Washington as Deputy Solicitor
General and Counselor to the Sol-
icitor General and argued numerous
cases before the Supreme Court. He
turned down an appointment to the
Circuit Court of Appeals in order
to resume teaching at HLS in Jan-
uary of 1985.
Bator stated in a letter to the
faculty that he decided to leave
HLS because I want to take ad-
vantage of new opportunities and
meet new challenges in teaching,
(Continued on Page 14)

1985 SY THE HARVARD LAW SCHOOL RECORD CORPORATION

VOL. 81, NO. 1

25 CENTS

1 7
. rVar law IRCCOO

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