Supreme Court nominee Brett Kavanaugh, who faces multiple allegations of sexual misconduct, will not be teaching his Supreme Court class at Harvard University next year.

Kavanaugh has taught the course "The Supreme Court since 2005" for almost 10 years at Harvard, but he will not be teaching the course during Harvard’s January Term 2019, the Ivy League institution informed students Monday evening, according to media reports.

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“Today, Judge Kavanaugh indicated that he can no longer commit to teaching his course in January Term 2019, so the course will not be offered,” Catherine Claypoole, associate dean and dean for academic and faculty affairs, wrote in an email, noting it was sent “on behalf of the Law School’s Curriculum Committee.”

The email comes after hundreds of students at Harvard walked out of their classes last week to participate in a rally protesting Harvard’s silence at the time on Kavanaugh’s scheduled course and to show solidarity with the women who have accused Kavanaugh of misconduct.

Several Harvard Law School students — Molly Coleman, Vail Kohnert-Yount, Jake Meiseles, and Sejal Singh — wrote in the Harvard Law Record last month that Harvard could not permit Kavanaugh to teach unless a “full and fair” investigation was conducted.

"Will Harvard Law School take seriously the credible allegation of Kavanaugh’s sexual assault against a young woman before he is allowed to continue teaching young women?” the students wrote. “Or will Harvard allow him to teach students without further inquiry?"

"Unless a full and fair investigation is conducted, Harvard Law School cannot allow Kavanaugh to continue teaching its students and the Senate cannot confirm him to the Supreme Court," they added.

Harvard Law School dean John Manning notified students on Friday that it was uncertain if Kavanaugh would teach at Harvard again.

That same day, President Trump authorized the FBI to conduct a supplemental background investigation into sexual misconduct allegations against Kavanaugh. Kavanaugh has denied all allegations of misconduct, and the Senate is waiting to vote to confirm him until the FBI’s inquiry concludes in the next week.