The main web page for the conference can be found here: http://cyber.harvard.edu/acivilaction/
This web site is dedicated to my procedure
teacher, Abrahm Chayes, Socrates in action. --eon, d of c
The Lessons from Woburn Project is a resource for anyone wishing to learn about A Civil Action and the case of Anne Anderson, et al., v. W.R. Grace & Co., et al..
This web site hosts a variety of resources for research related to the Woburn case. Included in these resources are links to other web sites as well as a variety of materials that can only be found on this site.
Among the resources unique to this site, is the record of our January 30th conference which brought together many of the case's major figures.
On January 30th, professors from around the country gathered for the "Lessons from Woburn Conference."
This site holds the record of that conference. Currently, the full record of the conference
is not available, but in the coming weeks it will be. Click here for currently available conference resources.
In its continued effort to foster civic engagement and education on the internet, the Berkman Center for Internet and Society at Harvard Law School and the Films for Justice Institute at Seattle University School of Law are collaborating to launch the Lessons from Woburn project. The goal is at once to open a public dialogue on the moral and political issues raised by the book and movie versions of A Civil Action, and to use both the book and movie as tools to teach multiple levels of law to many people—from those who want to know what a civil action is to law students who need to know how to file one. Please see our complete overview.
The Berkman Center for Internet & Society, located at Harvard Law School, is a research program founded to explore cyberspace, share in its study, and help pioneer its development. We are a network of teaching and research faculty at Harvard Law School and elsewhere; students, entrepreneurs, lawyers, and virtual architects who seek to identify and engage the challenges and opportunities the Internet presents.
The Films for Justice Institute is located at <>Seattle University Law School.
Its mission is to encourage the training of ethical lawyers through visual media.
Marilyn Berger is a Professor at Seattle University School of Law, a Co-Director of the Films for Justice Institute, and the Co-Director of the Lessons from Woburn Project. E-mail Professor Berger.
Charles Nesson is the William F. Weld Professor of Law at Harvard Law School, the Director of the Berkman Center for Internet & Society, and a Co-Director of the Lessons from Woburn Project.
Henry Wigglesworth is a Professor of Legal Writing at Seattle University School of Law, a Co-Director of the Films for Justice Institute, and has been closely involved with the Lessons from Woburn Project.