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Mission Iraq
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Isabelle Johnston Bids Farewell
Gloria Watts, Beloved Registrar, Gets Big Send-Off
The Brief
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In Memoriam
News and Events:
Fight for Civil Rights Goes On Despite Asian-American’s Success

Fight for Civil Rights Goes On Despite Asian-American’s Success
Keedy Cup Goes to Team of Rubin and Gomez
Students Get Up Close Look at Workings of Pa. Superior Court
Head of Common Cause Decries Big-Money Politics, Bad Medicare Bill
Former NCC President Counsels “We the People” To Follow Museum’s Lead and Develop Philadelphia
Wax Exhorts Blacks to Take Responsibility for Academic Success
LALSA Celebrates Work of Latinos at Fun-Filled La Gran Fiesta
Hands-On Human Rights Seminar Debuts
Federal Housing Act Focus of Sparer Symposium
71 Percent of 3Ls Exceed Pro Bono Requirement
Who’s Who of Public Service
EJF Raises More Than $30,000
Penn Law Receives Rare Honor from Burton Awards
Design Award Goes to Roberts Hall Architects
Law School Appoints Wallace New Registrar
Kolker Brings Global Outlook to LL.M. Program
New Exchange Program with Japanese Law School
WHAT HAPPENS WHEN a once-marginalized ethnic group enjoys success and joins the mainstream?

That question informed a conference where Asian Americans warned against letting their achievements in law and other professions breed complacency and imperil their historic commitment to civil rights.

The conference, sponsored by the Asian Pacific American Law Students Association (APALSA), featured speakers and panelists who discussed racial profiling, glass ceilings in the legal profession, the Asian American stake in the affirmative action debate, and the place of Asian American women in the law. Speakers included Doris Ling-Cohan, Justice on the New York State Supreme Court; Viet Dinh, former U.S. assistant attorney general and professor at Georgetown University Law Center; and civil rights activist Alberta Lee.

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