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News@Law, 01/20/2017

News@Law is a selection of the day's news clips regarding Harvard Law School.
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Today's News

What the women who worked to elect Hillary Clinton are doing now.
When Clara Spera [`17] says she has looked up to Hillary Clinton her entire life, she’s not exaggerating: Clinton visited Spera’s day care when she was a toddler. Although she didn’t know it at the time, that chance encounter was the start of something for Spera. Now a student at Harvard Law School, Spera says she knew she had to be a part of Clinton’s campaign last summer. She was working in Paris and was stunned by the Brexit vote result. Her first thought the next morning was “If they can do this ... President Trump.” Spera got involved through a friend who was working on the campaign and rearranged her schedule so she’d only take classes two days a week. She spent the rest of her week commuting to Brooklyn and working as an intern on the campaign’s voter protection team. “I felt like it was my duty to do anything I could to try to prevent a Trump presidency,” she says.
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Rick Perry Shows Why Trump Won’t Stop the Bureaucracy
An op-ed by Noah Feldman. Rick Perry’s chief qualification to be secretary of energy was that he called for the abolition of the department back in 2012. Thursday, at his confirmation hearing, Perry not only flipped but said that, after being briefed on the department’s “vital functions,” he regretted his recommendation. Behold a case study in why, rhetoric and nominations aside, President-elect Donald Trump can’t bring transformative change to the agencies and departments that make up almost all the executive branch: The gravitational pull of the bureaucracy is just too strong. Even before Trump’s appointees are confirmed, they understand that their relevance and power depend not on dismantling the bodies they run, but on enhancing their power.
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Houston Chronicle
Stop criminalizing victims of sex trafficking
An op-ed by Kimberly Mehlman-Orozco and Simon Hedlin [`19]. She was only a teenager when she was trafficked by her mother's drug dealer. Trafficked for sex over the course of almost 20 years, Jessica, as we'll call her, suffered from regular physical and mental abuse, including being shot in the leg by her trafficker. After she eventually summoned the courage to call the police, Jessica was the one who was arrested and charged with prostitution - not her trafficker.
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Asbury Park Press
Nothing redundant about N.J. animal welfare law
A letter by fellow Delcianna J. Winders. Puppy mill advocate Center for Consumer Freedom’s claim that the federal Animal Welfare Act adequately protects animals (“Well-intentioned bill would hamper sale of cats, dogs,” Jan. 17) would be laughable if it didn’t have such dire consequences. The Department of Agriculture’s own Office of Inspector General has repeatedly condemned enforcement of the Animal Welfare Act as “ineffective.” Chronic violators — breeders who deny basic veterinary care to sick and injured dogs, for example — have their licenses renewed every year, facing nothing more than a warning for their violations.
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