The American Constitution Society for Law and Policy is a recently formed national organization of law students, law professors, judges, practicing lawyers and others.
The Stanford Law School Student Animal Legal Defense Fund is dedicated to providing a forum for education, advocacy, and scholarship aimed at protecting the lives and advancing the interests of animals through the legal system, and raising the profile of the field of animal law.
APILSA members are involved in activities that promote the interests of Asian and Pacific Islander (API) law students as well as the larger Asian and Pacific Islander communities.
BLSA is but one chapter in a national organization that includes more than 170 member law schools.
The Stanford Criminal Law Society is a student group that strives to promote criminal law dialogue, practice, policy, and scholarship at SLS.
ELS, founded in 1969, is the oldest student environmental law society in the nation. Since its inception, ELS has provided students with opportunities to engage with environmental law issues, environmental professionals, and each other.
The Stanford Federalist Society is the Law School's chapter of the Federalist Society for Law & Public Policy Studies, a nationwide organization of conservative and libertarian law students, attorneys, professors, judges, and government officials interested in the current state of the legal order.
The International Law Society (ILS) provides a forum for students interested in international law to interact with one another and engage in constructive dialogue. In addition to offering opportunities for getting to know other students and faculty who have international interests, ILS serves as a lobby to ensure that international law continues to be a priority for the Law School administration, arranges an annual Spring Break trip to learn about another country's legal system, and organizes speaking events and discussion groups.
NALSA has two primary purposes at Stanford Law School. The first is to address issues of concern to Native Americans and to help the faculty and administration consider these concerns when they make decisions about curriculum and other academic matters.
OUTLAW is concerned with the situation of queer people in society, in the legal community, and at Stanford University. We serve as a social, support, and political group, and actively combat homophobia, heterosexism, and any discrimination based on sexual orientation or gender identity at the Law School.
Shaking the Foundations is an annual conference that brings together law students, practitioners, and academics from around the country who share a commitment to use the law for positive, progressive social change.
SIHRLA is a non-partisan organization dedicated to the advancement of international human rights law and advocacy. By providing students with a forum to explore and engage in human rights work, SIHRLA seeks to raise awareness and promote the rights of women, children, and men throughout the world.
SLLSA is committed to creating and maintaining a community for Latino students at Stanford Law School and sending highly qualified, dedicated, and responsible Latino lawyers into every legal arena.
The Stanford Law and Policy Society (SLAPS) is a student-run organization at Stanford Law School intended to educate students about policy work, create a forum for networking, and provide support for action. SLAPS is strictly non-partisan and welcomes policy ideas from any part of the spectrum.
The Stanford National Security & the Law Society aims to raise awareness and encourage interest in national security issues, and foster a productive non-partisan dialogue.
SPILF is a nonprofit, tax-exempt foundation established in 1978 by Stanford Law School students and alumni. Its initial purpose was to increase funding for public interest law projects serving groups that have traditionally been denied adequate access to legal representation.
Street Law's mission is to empower Bay Area incarcerated and at-risk youth by teaching classes about the law, focusing on criminal procedure and a juvenile's legal rights.