Yara Calcaño is a 2L at American University Washington College of Law. She graduated from Rutgers University with a degree in Cultural Anthropology and minors in Latin American Studies and Psychology. Prior to WCL, she worked as a Legal Assistant for Latin America and Africa at the Center for Reproductive Rights where she assisted in the global program's international litigation and advocacy. She currently serves as the IACHR Editor on the Human Rights Brief, the Director of Social Advocacy for the Black Law Students Association, and a 2L Senator for the Student Bar Association.
Corrin Chow is a 2L at American University Washington College of Law. She graduated from the Macaulay Honors College program at CUNY City College where she double majored in International Relations & Political Science. She served twice in Mpumalanga, South Africa as a volunteer advocate for Hands at Work in Africa, a non-profit supporting community-based organizations among the most vulnerable. Prior to law school, she interned with the Collin County District Attorney’s Office.
Elena Gartner is a 2L at American University Washington College of Law. Elena holds a B.A. in Anthropology and Spanish from Grinnell College. Prior to WCL, she was a Princeton in Asia Fellow in Laos and then worked at EarthRights International in Thailand. There, she worked with grassroots activists on issues of development and environmental justice. She currently serves on the junior staff of the Human Rights Brief and Sustainable Development Law and Policy Brief.
Kate Morrow is a 2L at American University Washington College of Law. Prior to WCL, she was a Fulbright English Teaching Assistant in Indonesia, where she taught English in a vocational secondary school. As a law student, Kate is primarily interested in issues surrounding forced migration and how the law creates (and tears apart) notions of identity through borders, nationalities, and citizenship. After law school, she is interested in advocating for the rights of displaced persons and peoples, whether that be in domestic immigration practice or internationally through human rights law.