Harold Hines Visitors

In memory of long-time Board of Trustees member Harold Hines, North Shore endowed this visiting fellowship, which annually brings to campus a distinguished individual who articulates the School’s motto, “Live and Serve.”

Mr. Hines provided exceptional leadership to North Shore and was president of the Board of Trustees from 1971-1973. In addition, his three children graduated from North Shore as “lifers,” and his wife Mary Pick Hines ’49, Life Trustee, was a distinguished alumna who served the school at the highest level for many years including President of the Alumni Board, member of the Benefit Board and Board of Trustees.

Harold H. Hines Jr.

Harold Hines Visiting Guests

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In honor of our Centennial, we celebrated all the Harold Hines fellows since its inception. 

Georgia Congressman and civil rights icon, and co-author of the award-winning graphic novel series March.

Co-author of the award-winning graphic-novel series March and Digital Director & Policy Advisor to Congressman Lewis.

Founder and Executive Director of the Equal Justice Initiative, author of Just Mercy: A Story of Justice and Redemption, and professor of Clinical Law at NYU School of Law

UNICEF Humanitarian Innovations Fellow, a National Geographic Emerging Explorer and an internationally recognized thought leader on humanitarian technology and innovation.

A Rwandan-American author, speaker and human rights activist. In 2018, she published a book recounting her life experiences, titled The Girl Who Smiled Beads

Professor, Northwestern University Law School and faculty fellow at Northwestern's Institute for Policy Research

An American author and investigative journalist who, while a reporter for The Christian Science Monitor, won the Pulitzer Prize for International Reporting in 1996 for his coverage of the Srebrenica massacre. 

An American writer, best known for his 1986 memoir Iron & Silk, which describes his experiences living in China as an English teacher in the early 1980s. 

Chairman, President & CEO of Martin Luther King, Jr. Center for Nonviolent Social Change