Chris Mirasola is in his first year of a joint JD/MPP program between the Harvard Law School and Kennedy School of Government. At PILAC, Chris is a Research Assistant for Professor Michael N. Schmitt, conducting research concerning targeting of war-sustaining capacities.
An S.J.D. student at Harvard Law School, Svitlana Starosvit became a Research Assistant at PILAC in the fall of 2014. At PILAC, she researches operations in which state actors have engaged in various forms of extraterritorial lethal force in situations not rising to the level of armed conflict.
Elizabeth Carthy—an LL.M. student at Harvard Law School—has been a research assistant at PILAC since September 2014, working on the "Medical Assistance in Armed Conflict Project: IHL and State Responses to Terrorism."
Lisa Daniels is a second-year J.D. student at Harvard Law School. As a research assistant at PILAC, Lisa supports the Goals of War and War’s End Project, developing a dataset of armed conflicts from 1945 through the present.
As a Research Assistant at PILAC, Claire DiMario supports the Counterterrorism and Humanitarian Engagement Project, conducting legal and policy research on the challenges of humanitarian protection in areas of armed conflict where listed armed groups control territory.
Hasan Dindjer is an LL.M candidate at Harvard Law School where he is studying as a Fulbright Scholar. In the fall of 2014, he worked as a Research Assistant at PILAC on the Extraterritorial Use of Lethal Force project.
Federica du Pasquier is currently a Master’s student at the Harvard Center for Middle Eastern Studies and a Research Assistant at PILAC, where she supports the Counterterrorism and Humanitarian Engagement Project.
Joshua Kestin is a J.D. candidate at Harvard Law School. As a research assistant at PILAC, he works on the mapping exercise on accountability, autonomous (weapons) systems, and international law pertaining to armed conflict.
A second-year J.D. student at Harvard Law School, Ariane Moss is also a Research Assistant at PILAC, she supports the Tallinn 2.0 Project, which focuses on the application of international law to cyber operations.