2011-12 Gruber Fellows
International Association of Women Judges in Washington, DC and Tanzania
Caroline Gross is a 2010 graduate of Yale Law School. During her fellowship year, Caroline worked for the International Association of Women Judges on combating “sextortion,” or the abuse of power through sexual exploitation, in Tanzania. Working with Tanzanian judges and NGOs, she developed materials for practitioners, victims, and government officials on the application of Tanzanian and international anti-corruption laws to the problem of sexual exploitation, and she prepared a report on barriers to the implementation of these laws.
Caroline graduated summa cum laude from Harvard University in 2005, with an A.B. in History and Science. She clerked for the Honorable Stanley Marcus of the U.S. Court of Appeals for the Eleventh Circuit before beginning her fellowship. She is currently an associate at Simpson Thacher & Bartlett LLP in New York City.
Scarlet Kim YLS ‘11
Human rights work with the New York Civil Liberties Union
Scarlet Kim spent her fellowship year at the New York Civil Liberties Union, where she worked on a project addressing the use of prolonged solitary confinement in New York state prisons. Scarlet documented conditions of confinement at several New York supermax prisons and conducted legal research exploring methods of incorporating international human rights law into a New York state constitutional challenge to prolonged solitary confinement.
A member of the Yale Law School class of 2011, Scarlet graduated from Yale College, where she studied history and international studies. Scarlet has also studied in China on a Fulbright Fellowship and worked as a research associate at the Council on Foreign Relations. Scarlet now serves as an Associate Legal Advisor at the International Criminal Court.
Read about other Gruber Fellows here.