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93 Harv. L. Rec. 1 (1991)

handle is hein.journals/hlrec93 and id is 1 raw text is: .rvard

Law

Record

Volume 93, No. 1                 America's Oldest Law School Newspaper             September 13, 1991

Charny Gets'
Popular Professor Makes The
David Charny ('82) has been  of our very best teachers.
granted tenure. He has been    Professor Reinier Kraakman
assistgant professor at HLS  said of Charny's promotion, 'I
since 1985. David Charny's  am delighted. He is a leading

by George Paul
Executive Editor
work In cotnract and corpo-
rate law will enrich the School
for many years to come, said
Dean Robert Clark. His pro-
motion makes me very happy
for our students, for he is one

younger scholar in contracts
and corporate law. He has
written pathbreaking articles
on bedrock issues in contract
law, including the legal
analysis of informal contrac-
tual relationships and the ra-
tionale for Judicially supplied
terms in contracts. He is one
of the Law School's beset

Then and Now: David Charney as newly tenured professor, (left)
and as a newly admitted first-year law student (right). He is
popular for his personable teaching methods.

Ten!
Grade

ure

teachers. And he is a wonder-
ful colleague, whose insightful
comments on drafts and at
faculty workshops are widely
appreciated.
Charnyl's current research
concerns mechanisms for
protecting stakeholder inter-
ests, regulation of employer-
sponsored medical insurance
programs, and choices be-
tween centralized and decen-
tralized rulemaking. His
writings include Nonlegal
Sanctions in Commercial Re-
lationships, Models of Ethi-
cal Regulation, and Collateral
Estoppel In Section 1983 Ac-
tions in Harvard Law Review,
and, most recently, Hypo-
thetical Bargains in June
1991 issue of the Michigan Law
Review, and Competition
Among Jurisdictions in For-
mulating Law Rules in the
Spring 1991 issue of Harvard
International Law Journal.
Charny received a B.A.
summa cum laude from Yale
University in 1977 and his J.D.
magna cum laude. Before
joining the Law School faculty,
he served as a law clerk for
Judge Malcolm R. Wilkey of
the U.S. Court of Appeals for
the District of Columbia Cir-
cuit, and for Justice Lewis F.
Powell, Jr., of the U.S. Supreme
Court.

Fourteen Kaufman Fellowships Begin
Legal Careers In The Public Sector

Dean Robert Clark '72 has
announced the second annual
Kaufman fellowships from the
School's $1 million program
By Staff
to develop a'corps of legal pro-
fessionals dedicated to public
service. The Law School has
awarded 14 Fellowships of
$5,000 each to graduating stu-
dents and alumni who demon-
strate truly exceptional promise
for a career in public service or
public interestwork said Clark.
'Ihe program is the best of its
type in the country.
Low income persons living with
AIDS/ARC, poor and minority
victims of environmental crimes,
victims ofdomesticviolence, death
row inmantes, international vic-
tims of human rights violations,
and Native Americans will be
served by the 1991 Irving R.
Kaufman Public Service Fellows:
*Sandra Babcock '91, Texas
Resource Center, Houston,
Texas;
*Amy Baron-Evans '91, North
Carolina Resource Center, Ra-
leigh, North Carolina;
*Stacy Brustin '89, Ayuda,
Clinca Legal Latina, Washing-
ton, D.C.;
*Luke Cole '89, California Rural
Legal Assistance Foundation

and Natural Resources Defense
Council, San Francisco, Cali-
fornia;
*Jennifer Green '91, Center for
Constitutional Rights, NewYork,
New York;
*Suzanne Groisser '91, Man-
hattan District Attorney, New
York, New York;
*Susan Warren '90, DNA-
People's Legal Services, Inc.,
Chinle, Arizona; and
*Jeffrey Selbin '89 (Honorary Fel-
low) Berkeley Community Law
Center, Berkeley, California.
They will join the 1990
Kaufman Fellows, who have re-
ceived fellowships for a second
year.
*Sarah Buel '90, District
Attorney's Office, Norfolk
County, Massachusetts;
*Robert Owen '89, Texas Appel-
late Practice and Educational
Resource Center, Austin, Texas;
*Lisa Ferrell '90, District
Attorney's Office, Pulaski
County, Arkansas;
*Edmund Goodman '89, Native
American Program, Oregon Le-
gal Services, Portland, Oregon;
*LaJuana Davis '90, Alabama
Capital Representation Re-
source Center, Montgomery,
Alabama; and *Natalie Hanlon
'89, Wwelfare Reform/Self-Suf-
ficiency Project, Legal Aid Soci-
ety of Metropolitan Denver,

Colorado.
Said  Dean   Clark, 'The
Kaufman Fellows evidence a re-
markable commitment to pub-
lic serivice. While the Fellowship
is intended to honor these indi-
viduals, it is clear to me that the
Harvard Law School is honored
by its association with these
alumni.
The fellowhsip program Is
named for Judge Kaufman of
the Second Circuit Court of
Appeals and honors his distin-
guished career of public service.
The program is funded by The
Annenberg Foundation.
Harvard has created in my
name a permanent fellowship
to promote public service - the
first and only one of its kind,
said Judge Kaufman. In look-
ing back on the exemplary
achievements of the first group
of Kaufman fellows, and in con-
gratulating the new students
honored in 1991, 1 am particu-
larly pleased to note an increase
in the number of extraordinary
qualified candidates seeking
careers in the field of public
service. Such dedication bodes
well for this country's next gen-
eration of lawyers and citizens.
I am proud to lend my name to
a fellowship that enables stu-
dents to fulfill these noble goals.

Outgoing Justice Has
Surgery To Implant

Pacemakei
Last Friday, September 6,
outgoing Supreme Court Jus-
tice Thurgood Marshall under-
went surgery: to implant a
From the Associated Press
pacemaker in his chest at the
Bethesda Naval Medical Center.
A spokesman for the hospital
said Marshall Is resting com-
fortable and in good spirits.
'The pacemaker is function-
ing as expected, said the
spokesman, Lieutenant Com-
mander Bill Clyde.
Commander Clyde said the
pacemaker had been implanted
to treat an abnormally slow
heart rate.
The condition was discovered
during extensive evaluation of
Marshall while under exami-
nation after being admitted to

r
the hospital after complaining
of light-headedness on Sep-
tember 4. Justice Marshall has
remained in the hospital since
that day.
Commander Clyde said the
83 year-old Justice had re-
mained awake during the pro-
cedure and tolerated it well.
The announcement did not say
when he would be released.
Marshall, the only black Jus-
tice in the Court's history, said
in June that health had been a
factor in his decision to leave
the Court after 24 years. He is
to retire as soon as a successor
is confirmed by the Senate,
He suffered a heart attack in
1976, has had bouts of pneu-
monia and bronchitis, and was
hospitalized in 1987 with a
blood clot in his right foot and
in 1990 for a fall in Chicago.

North Hall Opens Its Doors

Harvard Law School's newest
dormitory, North Hall, opened
its doors to students for the
first time this Fall. The dorm
stands two blocks north of the
campus on Massachusetts Av-
enue in the building that for-
merly housed the Quality Inn.
Earlier this year, the Law
School garnered a long-awaited
permit to convert the hotel to
needed new housing for stu-
dents. The Law School had pur-
chased the property in October
of 1988, and obtained the devel-
opers' lease in March, 1990.
Harvard has made a number
of structural and aesthetic
changes to the building. The
pool has been eliminated, but
the lobby has been restructured
and redone, and new paint
coats have been added.
The dorm is also the first of the
Law School's to be fully co-ed.
Cad Dawson, a resident as-
sistant in North Hall, feels the
dormitory is a very positive
addition to the LawSchool. It's
a great place to live, says
Dawson. It may be a sign that
HLS is putting greater empha-
sis on making students feel
more comfortable in this
stressful environment.
The carpeted rooms range

from 144 to 245 square feet,
and each has a private bath
and double bed, as well as the
traditional dorm  furniture.
North Hall also features indi-
vidually controlled heating and
air-conditioning.
Residents receive free basic
cable TV service already hooked
up to full-size sets, and priority
for on-site parking managed by
the University.
The building itself has elevators,
two modern, newly-designed,
shared kitchens, a three-room
lounge and meeting suite with an
unexpectedly beautiful view, and
is fullyaccessible to the physically
disabled.
Ed Joy, another resident as-
sistant in the facility, said, It's
as nice as an apartment com-
plex, but it's even better be-
cause you are surrounded by
friends and colleagues who are
sharing the law school experi-
ence with you.
The one thing which is already
producing snickers is the sign
outside the building which now
reads:NORTH         HALL,
HARVARD     LAW, DOLLAR
OPEN. It refers to the Dollar
rent-a-car which is still oper-
ating In the building. This may
not be clear to all who read it.

The new damitcy has such cuTparaWvely luxuious features as air
conditioning, cable 7V private btllivoms, and priority parking.

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