Latino Law Review

The Harvard Latino Law Review provides a forum for the scholarly discussion of legal issues affecting Latinos and Latinas in the United States. Recent articles have addressed issues including racial profiling, the English-only movement, the paradox of the alien-citizen, and the future of Latino legal scholarship. HLLR is an annual publication.


Arts@DRCLAS seeks to foster and develop the scope of Latin American visual and performing arts at Harvard University through exhibits, conferences, concerts, and performances hosted by the David Rockefeller Center local and overseas offices. Working with the Harvard University Committee on the Arts, Arts@DRCLAS aims to provide educational, aesthetic, intellectual, and cultural experiences for the Harvard and greater Boston community, as well as becoming a resource for students and faculty working in the arts.

Harvard Journal of Hispanic Policy

The journal's mission is to serve as a resource to policy analysts and advocates in public, private, and non-profit organizations; to provide a forum for scholarship and publication on issues related to the U.S. Latino community's political, social and economic development; to provide experience to future policy analysts and advocates; and to develop interest in Latino issues.

Latin GSD

The Latin GSD pursues the institutionalization of the interest in Latin America as a field of thought, critique and design in the Harvard community. Its main objectives are to open a permanent space of study and exchange towards the production and discussion of Architecture, Landscape Urban Design and Planning in Latin America and to strengthen the relationship between professors, students and intellectuals.

Chile Regional Office, David Rockefeller Center for Latin American Studies

Working closely with DRCLAS in Cambridge, the Regional Office provides direct support to Harvard faculty, staff and students in the Southern Cone countries of Argentina, Chile, and Uruguay, as well as the southern Andean republics of Bolivia and Peru. It is a facilitative office at the service of Harvard faculty and Harvard students. While the regional office has strengthened relationships for Harvard University with educational, research and policy institutions throughout the region, it is not closely associated with any single institution.

Amalia Lacroze de Fortabat Fellowships

De Fortabat Fellowships are awarded each year to students with Argentine citizenship who are currently enrolled or have been admitted for graduate study at Harvard University. Awards are need-based and take academic merit into account. Priority will be given to degree candidates in fields that will enable them to contribute to: (1) Argentina's social, economic and scientific progress; (2) the formation of public policies that strengthen Argentine democracy: and (3) Argentina's academic and professional development.

DRCLAS Undergraduate Student Groups Grants

The David Rockefeller Center for Latin American Studies offers a variety of grants to Harvard College students (undergraduates) and Harvard College student organizations to support their academic work, both during the academic year and during the summer.

DRCLAS Visiting Scholars Program

Each semester, the Center welcomes a select number of professors, professionals, and researchers who have been selected by the Center in a competitive process. While in residence at Harvard and working on their own research projects, Visiting Scholars and Fellows have opportunities to interact with Harvard faculty and students, use the University library resources, and participate in Center conferences and seminars.

DRCLAS Term-Time Research Travel Grants

The David Rockefeller Center for Latin America Studies Term-Time Research Grants support students whose thesis, dissertation or thesis-equivalent research requires travel during the academic year. Preference is given to students completing final stage thesis and dissertation research.

DRCLAS Summer Research Travel Grants

The David Rockefeller Center for Latin American Studies awards grants to both Harvard undergraduate and Harvard graduate/professional school students for thesis or dissertation research requiring travel to Latin America or the Caribbean and research sites within the United States.


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