About King's Women in Law
Founded this year, King’s Women in Law is a community for students to celebrate women and their accomplishments in all areas of law. We aim to address the issues surrounding career progression that are unique to women in the legal sector. Moreover, we aim to contribute to the discussion on gender equality, employment law regulation, and progress toward gender, ethnic, and background diversity.
KWIL Mother Daughter Network: The KWIL Mother Daughter Network is the foundation of the supportive community we aim to foster. It consists of King’s Law women alumni who act as mentors for women currently studying law at King’s. We recognise that each relationship is unique and plan events to provide opportunities for the KWIL Mother Daughter Network to support each other in our life ambition.
We Want You to Get Involved: If you feel that you can connect to our cause, would like to contribute, or have any ideas you would like to be considered, please get in touch here. We are always looking for new connections.
taylor katherine wong
I'm Taylor Katherine Wong, and I'm a third year Politics, Philosophy, and Law LLB student from Toronto, Canada. I decided to found King's Women in Law because I am inspired by the accomplishments of women in law currently and the unique challenges they have had to overcome. I am excited to bring people together who are passionate about our cause.
I am Joanna Griffin and I'm a first year law student from Wales. In the past year I took part in volunteer schemes across the world and that highlighted the importance of feminism to me, especially as a young woman travelling alone. For me, the importance of KWIL is giving you the confidence to go forward in your chosen career.
My name is Eliska Ludvova, and I am a second year law student from Zilina, Slovakia. My commitment to KWIL stems from my conviction that everyone, regardless of their background or gender, should be given equal opportunities and support to achieve their goals.
My name is Katharina Rogozina, and I am second year Law LLB student from Berlin, Germany. One of the major issues within the legal profession is that it has been historically dominated by men, leaving little room for women. For me, KWIL symbolises the much-needed change towards diversity and inclusion in the legal profession.