Zerkin: Ned, how is the Lawyers' Committee for Civil Rights Under Law attempting to provide legal services for the poor?
Wolf : The Lawyers' Committee was founded by two leading representatives of the establishment bar-Bernard G. Segal, now the President of the American Bar Association, and Harrison Tweed-at the request of President Kennedy. Its initial task was to fulfill a traditional charitable lawyer's role. For the first five years, the Lawyers' Committee sent lawyers to represent blacks and civil rights workers in the South.
"Models of Legal Practice Which Enrich the Soul: A Discussion with Four Activist Lawyers,"
Yale Review of Law and Social Action:
2, Article 11.
Available at: http://digitalcommons.law.yale.edu/yrlsa/vol1/iss2/11