(p. xiii) Notes on the Contributors
(p. xiii) Notes on the Contributors
Richard L. Abel is Connell Professor of Law at the University of California at Los Angeles. He has written extensively on the sociology of legal professions; law, lawyers, and social change; disputing; harmful speech; and torts. Oxford University Press will publish English Lawyers between Market and State: The Politics of Professionalism in 2003.
Edwin Baker is Nicholas F. Gallicchio Professor of Law at the University of Pennsylvania Law School, where he has taught since 1981. Earlier he taught at the University of Toledo and the University of Oregon and has visited at the University of Texas, Cornell, Kennedy School at Harvard, University of Chicago, and New York University. His works on free expression and the regulation of the media include Media, Markets, and Democracy (Cambridge University Press, 2002), Advertising and a Democratic Press (Princeton University Press, 1994), and Human Liberty and Freedom of Speech (Oxford University Press, 1989).
John Baldwin is Professor of Judicial Administration in the Law School, University of Birmingham, and has been Director of the Institute of Judicial Administration since 1982. In the past thirty years, he has conducted a great number of empirical research projects, concerned in particular with the administration of justice, both criminal and civil. His latest book is Small Claims in County Courts in England and Wales: The Bargain Basement of Civil Justice? (Clarendon Press, 1997).
Robert Baldwin is a Professor of Law at the London School of Economics and Political Science where he teaches regulation and criminal law. He is the author/editor of numerous articles and books on public law and regulatory issues, including Rules and Government (Oxford University Press, 1995), Law and Uncertainty (Kluwer, 1996), Understanding Regulation (with M. Cave, Oxford University Press, 1999), and The Government of Risk (with C. Hood and H. Rothstein, Oxford University Press, 2001). He has advised numerous bodies on regulation, including HM Treasury, the National Audit Office, the Cabinet Office, the European Commission, and the International Labour Organization.
Mark Barenberg is Professor of Law at Columbia University Law School. He joined the Columbia faculty in 1987 after practising labour, constitutional, and international law in New York. He has been a Tutor in comparative labour studies at Harvard and a Visiting Professor of labour law at Yale Law School, the University of Tokyo, Peking (p. xiv) University, and the European University Institute. He is a member of the International Commission on Labor Rights, and his scholarship concentrates on issues of US and transnational labour law.
Upendra Baxi is Professor of Law at Warwick University in the UK. Between 1973 and 1995 he held posts at Indian universities, including that of Vice-Chancellor of the University of Delhi from 1990–4. His areas of specialist interest include comparative constitutionalism, social theory of human rights, and law in globalization. His recent publications include The Future of Human Rights (Oxford University Press, 2002). He has been actively engaged with the struggle of the Bhopal violated and has innovated social action litigation in India.
John Bell is Professor of Law (1973) at the University of Cambridge. He was Pro-Vice Chancellor for Teaching in the University of Leeds (1992–4) and has undertaken a number of projects in British legal education, including developing Benchmark statements for Law for the Quality Assurance Agency. He has taught extensively in France and Belgium.
Brian H. Bix is the Frederick W. Thomas Professor of Law and Philosophy at the University of Minnesota. He received a JD from Harvard University and a D.Phil. from Balliol College, Oxford. Prior publications include Law, Language, and Legal Determinacy (Oxford University Press, 1993) and Jurisprudence: Theory and Context (Sweet & Maxwell, 2nd edn., 1999; 3rd edn., forthcoming).
Linda Bosniak is a Professor at Rutgers Law School–Camden. She has written widely on the subjects of citizenship, alienage, and national membership, and is currently completing a book on these themes.
John Braithwaite is a Professor in the Law Program, Research School of Social Sciences, Australian National University and Chair of the Regulatory Institutions Network (RegNet). His most recent books are Global Business Regulation (Cambridge University Press, 2000), Information Feudalism (Earthscan Publications, 2002) (both with Peter Drahos), Shame Management through Reintegration (Cambridge University Press, 2001) (with Eliza Ahmed, Nathan Harris, and Valerie Braithwaite), and Restorative Justice and Responsive Regulation (Oxford University Press, 2002).
Peter Cane is Professor of Law and Head of the Law Program in the Research School of Social Sciences at the Australian National University. Between 1978 and 1997 he taught law at Corpus Christi College, Oxford. His main research interests are in the law of obligations (especially tort law) and public law (especially administrative law). His most recent book is Responsibility in Law and Morality (Hart, 2002).
Deborah Z. Cass teaches International Economic Law in the Law Department at the London School of Economics. She has recently co-edited (with Brett G. Williams and George Barker) China and the World Trading System: Entering the New Millennium (p. xv) (Cambridge University Press, 2003) and is currently writing a book on the constitutionalization of the World Trade Organization. Contact: firstname.lastname@example.org
Brian R. Cheffins has been, since 1998, the S. J. Berwin Professor of Corporate Law at the Faculty of Law, University of Cambridge. He was a member of the Faculty of Law at the University of British Columbia from 1986 to 1997. He has held visiting appointments at Duke, Harvard, Oxford, and Stanford. Professor Cheffins is author of Company Law: Theory, Structure and Operation (Oxford University Press, 1997) and various articles on corporate law and corporate governance.
Jane Maslow Cohen is the Edward Clark Centennial Professor of Law at the University of Texas School of Law.
Gwynn Davis is Emeritus Professor and Senior Research Fellow attached to the Department of Law, University of Bristol. Over the past twenty-five years he has conducted over forty empirical research projects in the fields of family law and practice, criminal justice, and developments in the legal profession. He is the author of Partisans and Mediators (Clarendon Press, 1988) and, most recently, Child Support in Action (with Nick Wikeley and Richard Young, Hart, 1998).
John Dewar is Dean and Professor of Law at Griffith University in Queensland, Australia. He is Director of the Families, Law and Social Policy Research Unit, hosted by the Socio-Legal Research Centre at Griffith University, and Director of Studies for the World Congress on Families, Youth and the Rights of the Child. He is Chair of the Family Law Council and was a member of the Australian Federal Government's Family Law Pathways Advisory Group. His current research interests include self-represented litigants in family law proceedings, superannuation on divorce, and post-separation parenting.
Neil Duxbury teaches law at the University of Manchester. He is the author of Patterns of American Jurisprudence (Clarendon Press, 1995), Random Justice (Clarendon Press, 1999), and Jurists and Judges (Hart, 2001). His long-term research focuses on the development of law as an academic discipline in England.
Keith Ewing has been Professor of Public Law at King's College, University of London since 1989, having taught previously at the Universities of Edinburgh and Cambridge. He has held visiting appointments in Australia, Canada, and Japan, and has written in the fields of constitutional law, human rights, and labour law. His writings include (with C. A. Gearty) Freedom under Thatcher: Civil Liberties in Modern Britain (Oxford University Press, 1990) and The Struggle for Civil Liberties: Political Freedom and the Rule of Law in Britain 1915–1945 (Oxford University Press, 2000). With A. W. Bradley he is also editor of A. W. Bradley and K. D. Ewing, Constitutional and Administrative Law (13th edn., Longman, 2002).
Ward Farnsworth is an Associate Professor at the Boston University School of Law. He previously served as a law clerk to Hon. Anthony M. Kennedy of the Supreme (p. xvi) Court of the United States and to Hon. Richard A. Posner of the United States Court of Appeals for the Seventh Circuit. His writings include ‘Talking Out of School: Notes on the Transmission of Intellectual Capital from the Legal Academy to Public Tribunals’, Boston University Law Review 81 (2001), 13.
Malcolm M. Feeley is the Claire Sanders Clements Dean's Professor of Law in the Jurisprudence and Social Policy Program at the University of California at Berkeley. He has held positions at New York University, Yale Law School, the University of Wisconsin. He is the author of several books, including The Process is the Punishment (Russell Sage Foundation, 1979) (recipient of the ABA's Silver Gavel Award for ‘best book’), (with Austin Sarat); The Policy Dilemma (University of Minnesota Press, 1981), Court Reform on Trial (Basic Books, 1983), and most recently, (with Edward Rubin), Judicial Policy Making and the Modern State (Cambridge University Press, 1998). His articles have focused on various aspects of law and politics, including methodology, the criminal process, prison privatization, and most recently women and crime.
Phil Fennell is a Reader in Law in Cardiff Law School in Wales where he teaches Medical Law and European Community Law. He is a member of the Law Society's Mental Health and Disability Committee and was a member of the Mental Health Act Commission from 1983–9. He has published many articles on law and psychiatry. He is an editor of Butterworths Medico-Legal Reports, and is honorary legal adviser to Wales Mind. He is co-author of Lawrence O. Gostin and Phil Fennell, Mental Health: Tribunal Procedure (Sweet and Maxwell, 1992) and author of Treatment without Consent: Law, Psychiatry and the Treatment of Mental Disorder since 1845 (Routledge, 1996).
Sandra Fredman is Professor of Law at Oxford University and Fellow of Exeter College, Oxford. She has written widely on equality, labour law, public law, and human rights. Her book Women and the Law was published by Clarendon Press in 1997, and her most recent book Discrimination Law appeared in the Clarendon Law Series in 2002. She has written two other books The State as Employer with Gillian Morris (Mansell, 1989), and Labour Law and Industrial Relations in Great Britain with Bob Hepple (Kluwer Law and Taxation, 2nd edn., 1992).
David J. Gerber is Distinguished Professor of Law and Director of the Program in International Law and Comparative Law at Chicago-Kent College of Law. He specializes in comparative law with an emphasis on competition law and business regulation. He has been a Visiting Professor at the law schools of the University of Pennsylvania, Northwestern University, and Washington University in the United States as well as in the law faculties of Munich and Freiburg in Germany and Stockholm and Uppsala in Sweden. His book Law and Competition in Twentieth Century Europe was published by Oxford University Press in 1998 (paperback, 2001).
H. Patrick Glenn is the Peter M. Laing Professor of Law, McGill University.
(p. xvii) John C. P. Goldberg is Professor at Vanderbilt University Law School. Professor Goldberg received Masters degrees in Politics from Oxford and Princeton Universities, and his JD from New York University Law School. He has published numerous articles and essays on tort law and tort theory and has been an active participant in the drafting of the Third Restatement of Torts as a member of the American Law Institute. He is currently completing a casebook on torts with Professors Anthony Sebok and Benjamin Zipursky entitled Tort Law: Responsibilities and Redress, to be published by Aspen Law and Business.
James Gordley is Shannon Cecil Turner Professor of Jurisprudence at the University of California at Berkeley School of Law, where he has taught since 1978. He specializes in comparative law, and is the author of The Enforceability of Promises in European Contract Law (Cambridge University Press, 2001) and The Philosophical Origins of Modern Contract Doctrine (Oxford University Press, 1991).
Wendy J. Gordon is Professor of Law and Paul J. Liacos Scholar in Law at Boston University. Her articles include ‘An Inquiry into the Merits of Copyright’, Stanford Law Review, 41 (1989), 1343, ‘Fair Use as Market Failure’, Columbia Law Review, 82 (1982), 1600, ‘A Property Right in Self-Expression’, Yale Law Journal, 102 (1993), 1533, and ‘On Owning Information’, Virginia Law Review, 78 (1992), 149. Professor Gordon has been a Fulbright Scholar, and Visiting Senior Research Fellow at St John's College, Oxford. She is the recipient of several grants and honours, most recently an award from the Ronald A. Cass Fund for Teaching Excellence.
Lawrence O. Gostin is Professor of Law at Georgetown University; Professor of Public Health at the Johns Hopkins University; and the Director of the Center for Law & the Public's Health. He is an elected lifetime Member of the National Academy of Sciences and serves its Board on Health Promotion and Disease Prevention. He works internationally with the World Health Organization and UNAIDS. He is Health Law and Ethics Editor of the Journal of the American Medical Association. Professor Gostin's latest books are both published by the University of California Press: Public Health Law: Power, Duty, Restraint (2000) and Public Health Law and Ethics: A Reader (2002).
Lisa Heinzerling is Professor of Law at the Georgetown University Law Center. She received an AB from Princeton University and a JD from the University of Chicago Law School, where she was editor-in-chief of the Law Review. She clerked for Judge Richard A. Posner on the United States Court of Appeals for the Seventh Circuit and for Justice William J. Brennan, Jr. on the United States Supreme Court. She served as an assistant attorney general in Massachusetts, specializing in environmental law. She has been a Visiting Professor at the Yale and Harvard law schools.
Michael A. Heller is the Lawrence A. Wien Professor of Real Estate Law at Columbia Law School. He joined Columbia after eight years on the faculty at the University of (p. xviii) Michigan Law School. Before entering teaching, he worked for the World Bank and the Urban Institute on housing policy in developing and post-socialist countries.
Jeremy Horder is Porjes Foundation Fellow, and Reader in Criminal Law, Worcester College, Oxford.
David Ibbetson is Regius Professor of Civil Law at the University of Cambridge.
Benedict Kingsbury is Professor of Law and Director of the Institute for International Law and Justice at New York University Law School. He also directs the Law School 's Program in the History and Theory of International Law. He held a permanent teaching position in the Law Faculty at Oxford before moving to Duke University in 1993, and New York University in 1998. He is a member of the Editorial Board of the American Journal of International Law, and the Advisory Boards of the European Journal of International Law and the New York University Journal of International Law and Politics. He is completing a book on indigenous peoples in international law.
Beverly I. Moran is Professor of Law and Sociology at the Vanderbilt University Law School. She is a graduate of the New York University Law School LL M programme in taxation as well as of the University of Pennsylvania Law School and Vassar College. Professor Moran has taught public finance, development, and tax-related subjects in North America, Europe, Asia, and Africa. She has received a number of grants including a Ford Foundation grant and a Fulbright award.
David Nelken After teaching Law at Cambridge, Edinburgh, and London Universities, David Nelken moved in 1990 to be Distinguished Professor of Legal Institutions and Social Change at the University of Macerata in Italy. He is also Distinguished Research Professor in Law at the University of Wales, Cardiff, UK, and Visiting Professor of Law at the London School of Economics. He was awarded the 1985 Distinguished Scholar prize of the American Sociological Association (Criminology section). Recent books include Contrasting Criminal Justice (Dartmouth, 2000), Adapting Legal Cultures (Hart Publishing, 2001) and Law's New Boundaries (Dartmouth, 2001). He is a Trustee of the Law and Society Association (USA), and Vice-President of its European equivalent.
Christine Parker is a Senior Lecturer in the Law Faculty, University of Melbourne, Australia, where she teaches legal ethics and corporate law and regulation. Parker researches and writes on the relationship between legal regulation and self-regulation in the normative context of deliberative democracy. Her first book, Just Lawyers (Oxford University Press, 1999), evaluated the regulatory and self-regulatory regimes governing the legal profession. The Open Corporation: Effective Self-Regulation and Democracy (Cambridge University Press, 2002) examines corporate regulatory compliance systems and the ‘meta-regulation’ of corporate self-regulation. Parker also speaks and consults widely on regulatory compliance for industry and the public sector.
(p. xix) Jordan Paust is Law Foundation Professor of International Law at the Law Center of the University of Houston. He has served on several committees on international law, human rights, terrorism, and the use of force in the American Society of International Law, the American Branch of the International Law Association, and the American Bar Association. He is currently Co-Chair of the American Society's International Criminal Law Interest Group. He was also Chair of the Section on International Law of the Association of American Law Schools and was on the Executive Council and the President's Committee of the American Society of International Law.
Judith Resnik is the Arthur Liman Professor of Law at Yale Law School, where she teaches and writes about procedure, federalism, and feminism. She serves on committees of the ABA and the National and International Association of Women Judges, and is a member of the American Law Institute, the American Academy of Arts and Sciences, and the American Philosophical Society, and is a consultant to RAND. She has chaired the Sections on Federal Courts, Civil Procedure, and Women in Legal Education of the American Association of Law Schools. She has authored many books (most recently, Adjudication and its Alternatives: An Introduction to Procedure, Westbury, N.Y.: Foundation Press, 2003, with Owen M. Fiss) and articles and has testified many times before congressional and judicial committees and has been a court-appointed expert as well as an occasional litigator.
Kent Roach is a Professor of Law and Criminology at the University of Toronto. His books include Due Process and Victims: The New Law and Politics of Criminal Justice (University of Toronto Press, 1999), The Supreme Court on Trial: Judicial Activism or Democratic Dialogue (Irwin Law, 2001), and September 11: Consequences for Canada (McGill Queens Press, 2003). He edits the Criminal Law Quarterly and co-edited recent collections of essays on restorative justice and antiterrorism law. His present research includes work on antiterrorism politics and policy, regulatory offences, and wrongful convictions.
Jo Shaw is Salvesen Chair of European Institutions and Senior Research Fellow at the Federal Trust.
Lionel Smith is William Dawson Scholar in Law at McGill University. He studied Zoology and Philosophy at the University of Toronto, and Law at the Universities of Western Ontario, Cambridge, and Oxford. He was a law clerk to Justice Sopinka at the Supreme Court of Canada and taught Law at the Universities of Alberta and Oxford before joining McGill in 2000. He is the author of The Law of Tracing (Clarendon Press, 1997) and numerous articles, including ‘Restitution: The Heart of Corrective Justice’, Texas Law Review, 79 (2001). He is a member of the Common Core of European Private Law project in Trent, and is Canadian Editor of the Restitution Law Review.
(p. xx) Michael Taggart teaches at the Faculty of Law, The University of Auckland, New Zealand. His latest book is Private Property and Abuse of Rights in Victorian England: The Story of Edward Pickles and the Bradford Water Supply (Oxford University Press, 2002). Contact: email@example.com
Fernando Tesón is Tobias Simon Eminent Scholar at Florida State University. He is the author of Humanitarian Intervention: An Inquiry into Law and Morality (2nd edn., Transnational Publishers, 1997), and A Philosophy of International Law (Westview Press, 1998). He has published many articles on international law and political philosophy, most recently ‘Self-Defeating Symbolism in Politics’ (with Guido Pincione), The Journal of Philosophy, 98 (Dec. 2001), and ‘The Liberal Case for Humanitarian Intervention’, forthcoming in J. Holzgrefe and R. Keohane (eds.), Humanitarian Intervention: Ethical, Legal, and Political Dilemmas (Cambridge University Press). Professor Tesón has taught and lectured widely in the United States, Europe, and Latin America.
Gerald Thain is Professor of Consumer Law at the University of Wisconsin Law School (Madison). His numerous articles for law reviews and other scholarly journals include, ‘The E.C. Directive on Unfair Contract Terms: A Perspective From the U.S’, Consumer Law Journal, 2 (1994), 127. He has directed many academic conferences, is a frequent consultant or expert witness for federal and state agencies, and is one of the US members of the US–EU Transatlantic Consumer Dialogue which seeks the adoption of uniform consumer-friendly rules for international electronic commerce. Professor Thain spent three years as an Air Force Judge Advocate, and eleven years at the Federal Trade Commission in various legal and administrative positions.
Mark Tushnet has taught at Georgetown University Law Center since 1981. He served as a law clerk to Justice Thurgood Marshall of the United States Supreme Court in 1972–3, after which he began teaching at the University of Wisconsin Law School. He has published widely in American legal history and US constitutional law. His most recent book is The New Constitutional Order (Princeton University Press, 2003).
William Twining was Quain Professor of Jurisprudence from 1983–96 at University College London, where he is now Research Professor of Law. He has been President of the Society of Public Teachers of Law (SPTL), Chairman of the Commonwealth Legal Education Association, and is a Fellow of the British Academy. His recent books include Blackstone's Tower: The English Law School (Hamlyn Lectures, 1994), Law in Context: Enlarging a Discipline (Oxford University Press, 1997), Globalisation and Legal Theory (Butterworth, 2000), and The Great Juristic Bazaar (Ashgate, 2002).
Stefan Vogenauer is Fellow at the Max Planck Institute for Foreign Private Law and Private International Law, Hamburg.
Nick Wikeley holds the John Wilson Chair in Law at the University of Southampton, UK. His books include Compensation for Industrial Disease (Dartmouth 1993), (p. xxi) Judging Social Security (with John Baldwin and Richard Young, Clarendon Press, 1992), Child Support in Action (with Gwynn Davis and Richard Young, Hart, 1998), and The Law of Social Security (2002). He holds a part-time judicial appointment as a deputy Social Security Commissioner and is Honorary Secretary of the Society of Legal Scholars (formerly SPTL). He also co-edits the Journal of Social Security Law with Professor Neville Harris.
Sarah Worthington is Reader in Law, London School of Economics and Political Science.