To learn more about the individuals working with the Project for the 2015-16 academic year, click the names below.

Sean Farrow

Fellow, Racial Justice Project

Sean Farrow is a third-year law student at New York Law School, deeply committed to social and racial justice.  Sean graduated from Ohio University in 2011, where he majored in Political Science and minored in History.  Originally from New Jersey, he worked with non-profit organizations both in New Jersey and Ohio to help improve the lives of children and adults.  In New Jersey, he helped a friend start a non-profit organization called Cleats 4 Kids, donating new and used cleats to young athletes in impoverished neighborhoods.  He also volunteered with Relay 4 life and Special Olympics.  Then while in college, he created his own organization, Ready 2 Play.  Expanding on the Cleats 4 Kids organization, Ready 2 Play donated new and used sporting equipment of all kinds to rural parts of Appalachia Ohio.

Nicole Mozee

Fellow, Racial Justice Project

Dedicated to servicing communities in need, Nicole Mozee is a third-year law student at New York Law School.  Nicole graduated from the University of Delaware in 2013, where she double-majored in Political Science and Spanish studies with a minor in Psychology.  While in college, Nicole was an advocate for HIV/AIDS awareness, voting rights, immigration reform; and she did extensive research on women’s representation in the Delaware General Assembly.  Nicole moved to New York to pursue a legal education and learn more about communities of color who are in need of justice and equality.

Daniel Oquendo

Fellow, Racial Justice Project

Daniel Oquendo is a second year law student at New York Law School, devoted to inspiring social change, racial equality, and education reform throughout the country.  Daniel graduated from the University of Maryland in 2008, where he majored in Criminology and Criminal Justice.  Daniel has been involved in several youth mentoring programs throughout Maryland and New Jersey, offering advice and company as a positive role model to at-risk teens in urban/impoverished areas.  After the untimely death of his younger autistic brother, Daniel became inspired to pursue a legal career that would support underrepresented children with special needs, or living in poverty.  He seeks to advocate their access to the educational and social services necessary not just to survive, but to succeed in this country.

Jezwah Harris

Fellow, Racial Justice Project

Dedicated to servicing communities in need, Jezwah Harris is a member of the 2-Year Honors Program at New York Law School.  Jezwah is a Registered Nurse and graduated from Missouri Western State University with a Bachelor’s of Science in Nursing with honors.  While in college, Jezwah was elected a State Director of the Missouri Nursing Students’ Association where he represented nursing issues to the Missouri State Legislature and was also appointed to the Resolutions Committee of the National Student Nurses Association, helping shape their national legislative and policy priorities.  Jezwah moved to New York to pursue a legal education and get involved in justice and equality issues that he is passionate about such as: HIV/AIDS policy, GLBTQ issues, health care policy and reform, voting rights and in general, righting societal wrongs.