Harrison is currently an assistant lecturer and Moot Court Coordinator at Strathmore University Law School. He teaches Alternative Dispute Resolution (ADR) and International Economic Law with a special focus on International Trade Law. He has a Bachelors of Law (LLB) degree from the University of Nairobi and a masters degree in International Law & Alternative Dispute Resolution from Loyola University Chicago School of Law. He has just recently completed training to be an advocate of the High Court of Kenya at the Kenya School of Law and is currently a pupil at A.F Gross Advocates in Nairobi. He intends to excel as a career academic and practicing advocate in the areas of Alternative Dispute Resolution (ADR), International Law, Employment Law and Human Rights in the world generally and Africa specifically.
He is also an accredited mediator with faciliat8 and Strathmore Dispute Resolution Centre (SDRC). His most recent achievements includes getting a runners-up prize in the 2 nd Edition of the Benjamin E. Ferencz Essay Writing Competition, 2015 and co-publishing the essay with Emmah Wabuke & Smith Otieno: “The Fission and Fusion in International Use of Force: Relating Unlawful Use of Force and the War Crime of Disproportionate Force not Justified by Military Necessity” at the Case Western Reserve University Journal of International Law (2016).
- The Merged African Court of Justice and Human Rights (ACJ&HR) as a Better Criminal Justice System than the ICC, 8 (1) UNIVERSITY OF NAIROBI LAW JOURNAL, 118 (2015).
- Implementing the Right to Health under the Constitution of Kenya, 2010: A Critical Analysis, 5 (1) KENYA LAW REVIEW (2016).
- (Co-authored with Emmah Wabuke & Smith Otieno) The Fission and Fusion in International Use of Force: Relating Unlawful Use of Force and the War Crime of disproportionate Force not Justified by Military Necessity, CASE WESTERN RESERVE UNIVERSITY JOURNAL OF INTERNATIONAL LAW (2016).
- Unjustified Sanitary and Phytosanitary Measures as Non-Tariff Barriers to Trade in Africa: The Case of EAC, COMESA, & SADC, (forthcoming).
- Discrete Discretion and Moderate Moderation in Judicial Sentencing: A Commentary on Kenya's Sentencing Policy Guidelines, 2016, STRATHMORE UNIVERSITY LAW JOURNAL (2017) (forthcoming).