The Daksha Fellowship is India’s first law, policy and business fellowship program for young and mid-career lawyers, public policy professionals and other graduates with a background in law.
The Fellowship is a one year, residential program with a contemporary curriculum formulated by internationally renowned faculty in collaboration with leading legal practitioners and industry experts.
The innovative pedagogy for the program which includes workshops, labs and bootcamps has been conceptualized to equip scholars with specialized knowledge through a combination of legal and non-legal courses.
By combining academic rigor with top-notch curriculum design, industry exposure and global engagement, the Fellowship will enable young lawyers to hone their abilities and skills to succeed in an increasingly digital world.
About the Webinar
Daksha Fellowship invites you to a #DakshaDialogues on “Emerging Careers in Policy and Law”.
The past few years have seen a rise in career opportunities for lawyers in the realm of public policy. Be it think-tanks, multinational corporations, Indian unicorns, or governmental bodies, everyone is looking to hire smart lawyers with the right set of advocacy skills and policy understanding.
As a follow-up to our widely attended session on the intersection of policy and law, Daksha Fellowship in partnership with Vahura will explore this topic further.
Join Nehaa Chaudhari, Partner and Director (Public Policy), Ikigai Law; Varun Jain, Senior Director – Government Affairs, Gilead Sciences; Ritvik Lukose, Co-founder and CEO, Vahura; and Anuja Bose, Head of Research, Vahura, as they participate in a conversation moderated by Dr. Ananth Padmanabhan, Dean, Daksha Fellowship to discuss:
Emerging opportunities for lawyers in the public policy world.
Impact of Covid-19 on on-site internships and recruiting.
Skillsets for lawyers who aim to become public policy experts.
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I am an army girl! In a barbie world! Keeper of 5 dogs. On a diet for now. Sometimes I might make punctuation mistakes, but I make up for it by bringing in a crore or two extra. What's more important, a misplaced comma, or a well-placed crore?