Programs & Partnerships

Programs Header

The Hispanic National Bar Foundation believes that knowledge and diversity benefits everyone. In order to provide the tools necessary to ensure full and equal opportunity for Hispanics to become leaders in the global community, the HNBF facilitates programs throughout the year.

Future Latino Leaders Law Camp

A week long program to bring Latino high school students from around the United States and the Latin America to the Georgetown University campus in Washington, DC to learn about the variety of careers they can pursue with a law degree. At the camp, students have the opportunity to:

  • Stay on a University Campus in dorms with Law Camp Counselors
  • Learn about getting into college and what it will take to become a lawyer
  • Gain public speaking and negotiating skills at the moot court classes and competition
  • Meet US Senators and Representatives, policy makers, and lawyers
  • Visit the U.S. Capitol, Supreme Court, White House, Pentagon, and much more
  • Explore US courts and foreign embassies
  • Enjoy the sights of Washington, DC, including visits to museums, monuments, and city attractions

Law Fellows

At the HNBF, we know that a successful company's greatest asset is its people. Today's workforce and marketplace represent a dynamic mix of cultures, races, ages, and genders. For companies to succeed in the global economy and be responsive to demographic shifts they must attract and retain skilled employees who have different experiences and backgrounds.

The HNBF Law Fellows Program aims to increase the diversity in corporate legal departments. The Law Fellows Program is a unique 8-week paid fellowship that places first year Hispanic law students in corporate legal departments for 6-weeks with an additional 2-weeks at a law firm that represents the company or at the company's government relations office in Washington, DC. 

Law Day Events

The HNBF has begun working with schools like Arizona State University Sandra Day O'Conner School of Law and The University of Texas School of Law to establish one or two day programs to help college students, high school students, and their parents to learn about educational opportunities for Hispanics.