Special Event Supper
with guest: Professor Mehrsa Baradaran, author of The Color of Money; Black Banks and the Racial Wealth Gap (Harvard University Press, 2017)
Suppers are casual gatherings where new ideas and stimulating conversation are the main fare at interesting restaurants (traditionaly held on Sundays, this event will be on a Thursday). The guest speaker leads an informal discussion based on their work or topic of interest. Reservations are open to current Harvard Club of Georgia members and their guests on a first-come, first-served basis. Attendance is limited to 12 people so that the conversation is more personal and happens around the dinner table. Purchasing a $15.00 ticket reserves your seat at the table and contributes towards the guest speaker's meal. Each attendee orders their own meal and is responsible for his/her check.
COST: $15.00 reservation
RSVP: Open to first twelve HCG members (plus one guest)
SPEAKER: Mehrsa Baradaran
LOCATION: Parish Restaurant
In 2018, The Color of Money: Black Banks and the Racial Wealth Gap was awarded the PROSE Award Honorable Mention in the Business, Finance Management category. Mehrsa Baradaran’s scholarship also includes How the Other Half Banks, also published by the Harvard University Press.
Professor Baradaran earned her bachelor's degree cum laude from Brigham Young University and her law degree cum laude from NYU, where she served as a member of the New York University Law Review.
Mehrsa Baradaran joined the University of Georgia School of Law faculty in the fall of 2012. She currently serves as the school's associate dean for strategic inititatives and as a J. Alton Hosch Associate Professor. As associate dean, she focusses on diversity and inclusion efforts, and national and international faculty scholarship recognition. Her teaching portfolio includes Contracts and Banking Law.
Baradaran has also published articles including "Regulation by Hypothetical" in the Vanderbilt Law Review, "It's Time for Postal Banking" in the Harvard Law Review Forum, "Banking and the Social Contract" in the Notre Dame Law Review, "How the Poor Got Cut Out of Banking" in the Emory Law Journal, "Reconsidering the Separation of Banking and Commerce" in the George Washington Law Review and "The ILC and the Reconstruction of U.S. Banking" in the SMU Law Review. Of note, her article "The New Deal with Black America" was selected for presentation at the 2017 Stanford/Harvard/Yale Junior Faculty Forum.
Thursday, 08/16/18 at 6:30pm - 8:30pm | iCal
240 N. Highland Avenue
Atlanta, GA 30307
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