Megan Corrarino

Megan Corrarino

Megan Corrarino, originally from Oregon, is a joint degree student at Yale Law School and at Princeton’s Woodrow Wilson School, where she is pursuing a Master’s of Public Affairs in Development Studies.  Specializing in human rights law and law and international development, she participated in Yale’s Lowenstein International Human Rights Clinic and was a co-director of the Lowenstein Human Rights Project.  She also interned with the Legal Aid Services of Oregon’s Migrant Farmworker Office and for the law firm of Cleary Gottlieb in New York.  Prior to attending law school, Megan was a Fulbright Scholar to Brazil, where she studied the effects of various development models on traditionally under-served communities. She also worked for the National Security Education Program, a federal program that provides financial support for U.S. students studying less-commonly-taught languages, and for various human rights and development organizations in Nicaragua, Costa Rica, Peru, Italy, and Portugal. Megan graduated with honors from the University of Chicago in 2007, where she won several academic and student leadership awards, including the Adlai Stevenson Prize for Best International Studies Thesis and the Margaret C. Annan Award for Creative Writing.

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