Fall 2012 Faculty
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University of Torino
Roberto Caranta is full professor of administrative law with the Law Faculty of the University of Turin (Italy). He is Director of the Master on Public Procurement for Sustainable Development jointly managed by his University and ITC-ILO Turin. He is directing (with Steen Treumer) the European Procurement Law Series, DJØF, Copenhagen. He is member of both the research networks Public Contracts in Legal Globalization / Contrats Publics dans la Globalisation Juridique and PLAN - Procurement Law Academic Network. He is a member of the Dispute settlement board of the European Space Agency -ESA.
With ITC-ILO he is involvement in formation activities on Green Public Procurements (GPP). Pending accession of new EU Member States he was member in a number of expert groups for EU-Phare Projects, including Approximation of Legislation in the Czech Republic, and EU-Obnova Project (in Croazia - Support to the Ministry of European Integration in the process of the approximation of law). With ITC-ILO he was and is involved in formation projects on public procurement rules involving participants from many countries, and missions abroad (including Saudi Arabia and Bangladesh).
On Discretion, in S. Prechal and B. van Roermund (eds.),
The Coherence of EU Law. The Search for Unity in Divergent Concepts, Oxford, Oxford University Press, 2008, 185;
The Fall from Fundamentalism in Italian Administrative Law, in M. Ruffert (ed),
The Public-Private Law Divide: Potential for Transformation?, London, BIICL, 2009, 99-121;
Pleading for European Comparative Administrative Law: What is the Place for Comparative Law in Europe?, in K.J. de Graaf, J.H. Jans, A. Prechal, R.J.G.M. Widdershoven (edds.) European Administrative Law: Top-Down and Bottom-Up (Groningen, Europa Law Publishing, 2009) 155-173;
(editor with M. Trybus)
The Law of Green and Social Procurements in Europe, Copenhagen, DJÃ˜F, 2010;
Sustainable Public Procurement in the EU, in R. Caranta and M. Trybus (edds.) The Law of Green and Social Procurements in Europe, Copenhagen, DJØF, 2010, 15-51;
Transparence et concurrence, in R. Noguellou U. - Stelkens (eds.) Droit comparé des contrats publics. Comparative Law on Public Contracts (Bruxelles, Bruylant, 2010), 145-172;
Democracy, Legitimacy and Accountability - is there a Common European Theoretical Framework?, in M. Ruffert (ed.),
Legitimacy in European Administrative Law: Reform and Reconstruction, Groningen, Europa Law Publishing, 2011, 175-196;
Le contentieux des contrats publics en Italie, in Rev. fr. dr. Adm. 2011, 54-61;
(editor con A. Gerbrandy)
Tradition and Change in European Administrative Law, Groningen, Europa Law Publishing, 2011;
Evolving Patterns and Change in the EU Governance and their Consequences on Judicial Protection, in R. Caranta and A. Gerbrandy (edds), Tradition and Change in European Administrative Law, Groningen, Europa Law Publishing, 2011, 15-61;
Many Different Paths, but Are They All Leading to Effectiveness, in S. Treumer - F. Lichère (edds)
Enforcement of the EU Public Procurement Rules, Copenhagen, DJØF, 2011, 53-93;
Damages for Breaches of EU Public Procurement Law: Issues of Causation and Recoverable Losses, in D. Fairgrieve - F. Lichère (edds.), Public Procurement Law. Damages as an Effective Remedy, Oxford, Hart, 2011, 167-184
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|Queen Mary, University of London
Queen Mary University
Rémy Gerbay teaches international commercial law at Queen Mary University in London. Prior to joining the School of Law at Queen Mary, Rémy was the Deputy Registrar of the London Court of International Arbitration (LCIA), between 2009 and 2012. Rémy was also acting Registrar of the DIFC-LCIA Arbitration Centre in Dubai.
Immediately prior to joining the LCIA, Rémy was in private practice with English law firm Herbert Smith LLP, in London and Paris, where he concentrated on commercial and investment arbitration (ICC, LCIA, UNCITRAL and ICSID).
Rémy received a French law degree, Magna Cum Laude, from the University of Lyon III, a two-year Master's in international law from the Graduate Institute of International Studies (IUHEI, University of Geneva), and an LL.M., Dean's List, from Georgetown University Law Centre. For his work at Georgetown Law, Rémy was the recipient of the Fulbright Scholarship. He was admitted to practice as an attorney (state of New York) and as a Solicitor (England and Wales). Rémy has taught international arbitration at SciencesPo (Paris) and Universite Jean Moulin (Lyon), and regularly speaks at conferences.
|Free University of Berlin
Prof. Dr. Markus Heintzen was born in Eitorf/ Sieg, Germany, in 1960. He studied law and philosophy at the University of Bonn and graduated by passing the First State Exam in 1984. After mandatory military service he was employed as a research assistant to Prof. Dr. Isensee (chair in public law at the University of Bonn) from 1985 to 1988 and absolved the Referendariat (legal traineeship required by German Law) in the district of the Oberlandesgericht Köln (Higher Regional Court of Appeals in Cologne) from 1986 to 1989. In 1987 he obtained his Ph.D. with a thesis on "Foreign relations of private organizations" at the University of Bonn. After that, he passed the Second State Exam in 1989.
In 1994, having spent five years as academic assistant to Prof. Dr. Isensee at the Institute for Public Law at the University of Bonn, he finished his habilitation thesis on "The category of competence in federal state law".
He then functioned as Professor for Public Law at the Martin-Luther-University of Halle-Wittenberg from 1994 to 1997. In October 1997, he was appointed Professor for Public, Administrative and Tax Law at the Free University of Berlin. During the years 2007 and 2009 he served as Dean of the Law Faculty at the Free University of Berlin.
He cooperates closely with colleagues from Japan, Italy, Russia and United States. Recent conferences have led him to Istanbul, St. Petersburg and Tokyo.
von Mangoldt / Klein / Starck, Kommentar zum Grundgesetz, Art. 71 and 73
von Münch/ Kunig, Grundgesetz-Kommentar, Art. 104a-115 and 143c, 143d
with Prof. Musil, Das Steuerrecht des Gesundheitswesens
Die auswärtigen Beziehungen privater Verbände - Eine staatsrechtliche, insbesondere grundrechtskollisionsrechtliche Untersuchung (Dissertation)
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|King's College London
Professor Juss is a human rights expert focusing on policy-oriented work. He contributed as a renowned expert at the invitation of the Home Affairs Committee to a pioneering seminar on Human Trafficking at the Houses fo Parliament on 14th May 2009, which brought together the Chairs of all the Home Affairs Committees in Europe, in a new initiative to harmonize standards and procedures in this field. He was also Consultant in April 2009 to the International Organisation for Migration (IOM) in a programme funded by the British Embassy in Ankara, Turkey, on issues of expulsion, re-admission and voluntary return of migrants. In 2010, he advised the Government of Bermuda on legislation.
Professor Juss has been involved in, and given policy speeches for, various think-tanks, including the Royal Society of Arts, Encounter, and the Rowntree Trust. He regularly appears as a practicising Barrister in the High Court and the Court of Appeal and is listed as a "Legal Expert" in the Directory of Legal Experts,. He has argued cases also in the House of Lords and the Privy Council. He was counsel in the foreign marriages case (involving Art. 12 right to marry) and in the 'funeral pyres' case (involving Art. 9 right to religious freedom) and sits as a part-time Judge. Professor Juss has taught at a number of Universities in the UK and the USA, including Harvard Law School and Indiana University in Bloomington. He is a Fellow of the Royal Society of Arts, and its Council Member, and is a member of its Migration Commission, which published its ground-breaking Report, "Migration: A Welcome Opportunity" ( www.migrationcommission.org) in November 2005. He is a Council member also of Encounter, and of the Society of Legal Scholars. In 2010 his name was added to the Panel of the Arbitrators of the Indian Council for Arbitration. Professor Juss seeks to incorporate the role of scholar, practitioner, and activist in all the various fields of his expertise.
International Migration & Global Justice, (With a Foreword by Prof. Guy S. Goodwin - Gill) 330 pages (Ashgate Press; London, 2006), (ISBN 07546467180754646718).
A Guide to the Asylum and Immigration (Treatment of Claimants etc..Act) 2004 177 pages (London, Cavendish Press, 2005) (ISBN 1859419828).
Judicial Discretion and the Right to Property. (With a Foreword by The Hon. Sir Gavin Lightman) 146 pages (Pinter, 1998) (ISBN 1-85567-531-5).
Discretion and Deviation in the Administration of Immigration Control. (With a Foreword by Sir Louis Blom - Cooper QC.) 215 pages (Modern Legal Studies, Sweet & Maxwell, 1997) (ISBN 0421-618-3020421-618-302).
Immigration, Nationality and Citizenship. (With a Foreword by The Hon. Sir Stephen Sedley [now Lord Justice]) 200 pages (Mansell, 1993, Reprinted in Paperback 1994) (ISBN 0-7201-2149-30-7201-2149-3).
"The Decline and Decay of European Refugee Policies", 44 pages, Oxford Journal of Legal Studies , ( Vol. 25; Number 4, Winter 2005; pp.749-792).
"Constitutionalising Rights Without a Constitution: The British Experience under Article 6 of the Human Rights Act 1998", 32 pages, Statute Law Review [ 2006; Vol. 27; No.1, pp.1-32].
"Rule-making and the Immigration Rules-A Retreat from Law?" 14 pages Statute Law Review (published by Oxford University Press) (1992) vol.13, No.2, pp.150-164 (ISSN 0144-35930144-3593).
"Suspects' Rights and PACE: Can the Courts do the Balancing Trick?" Statute Law Review 16 pages (published by Oxford University Press) (1991) vol.11, No.3, pp.211-226 (ISSN 0144-35930144-3593).
"The Meaning of 'Error' in Appellate Review" in Judicial Review, 5 pages, (December 2004, Vol. 9, Issue 4, pp.
299-304, ISSN 1085-4681).
"Medical Treatment-Pragmatism and the Search for Principle" (with Professor Nigel Lowe), 7 pages, Modern Law Review (1993) vol.56, pp.865-872 (ISSN 0026-7961).
"Towards a Morally Legitimate Reform of Refugee Law : The Uses of Cultural Jurisprudence", 43 pages, Harvard Human Rights Journal, (1998) vol. 11, Spring, pp.311-354. (ISSN 1057-5057).
"Pritchard v. Cobden 2WLR p.627: An unusual claim in the Court of Appeal" Cambridge Law Journal (1986) July, p.210.
"Judicial Review and the Duty to Give Adequate Reasons" Cambridge Law Journal (1986) November, p.372.
"Declaration of Trust and Severance of Joint Tenancy-the End of the Story?" Cambridge Law Journal (1986) July, p.205.
|University of Toronto
Faculty of Law, University of Toronto
Karen Knop is a professor at the Faculty of Law, University of Toronto. She was editor of the University of Toronto Law Journal from 2007 to 2012. Professor Knop has been a senior fellow at the Center for International Studies, New York University School of Law and the J.C. Smith Visiting Fellow at the School of Law, University of Nottingham. She was a visiting professor at the Georgetown University Law Center in 2011 and has taught in the graduate program at the University of Melbourne law school. Professor Knop sits on the Board of Directors of the Canadian Council on International Law and has served on the Executive Council of the American Society of International Law and as rapporteur for the International Law Association's Committee on Feminism and International Law.
Professor Knop writes on public and private international law, with a focus on issues of interpretation, identity and participation. Her book Diversity and Self-Determination in International Law (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2002) was awarded a Certificate of Merit by the American Society of International Law. She is the editor of Gender and Human Rights (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2004), and co-editor of a 2008 symposium issue of Law and Contemporary Problems on "Trandisciplinary Conflict of Laws" and of Re-Thinking Federalism: Citizens, Markets and Governments in a Changing World (Vancouver: University of British Columbia Press, 1995).
Gender and Human Rights, ed., (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2004).
Diversity and Self-Determination in International Law, (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2002).
Chapters in Books
"State Law Without Its State" in Austin Sarat, Lawrence Douglas and Martha Merrill Umphrey, eds., Law Without Nations (Stanford: Stanford University Press, 2011) 66-100.
"The Tokyo Women's Tribunal and the Turn to Fiction" in Fleur Johns, Richard Joyce and Sundya Pahuja, eds., Events: The Force of International Law (London: Routledge, 2010) 145-164.
"Relational Nationality: On Gender and Nationality in International Law" in T.A. Aleinikoff and D. Klusmeyer, eds., Citizenship Today: Global Perspectives and Practices (Washington, D.C.: Carnegie Endowment for International Peace, 2001) 89-124.
"From Multiculturalism to Technique: Feminism, Culture, and the Conflict of Laws Style" (2012) 64 Stanford Law Review 589-656 (with Ralf Michaels and Annelise Riles).
"Citizenship, Public and Private" (2008) 71:3 Law and Contemporary Problems 309-341.
Available at http://ssrn.com/abstract=1410923
"Here and There: International Law in Domestic Courts" (2000) 32 New York University Journal of International Law and Politics 501.
"Re/Statements: Feminism and State Sovereignty in International Law" (1993) 3 Transnational Law and Contemporary Problems 293.
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600 New Jersey Avenue N.W.
Judith Lichtenberg is Professor of Philosophy at Georgetown University; until 2007 she taught at the University of Maryland, where she held a joint appointment in the Department of Philosophy and the Institute for Philosophy and Public Policy. The author of many articles in the areas of international and domestic justice, nationalism, war, higher education, and the mass media, she is coauthor (with Robert K. Fullinwider) of Leveling the Playing Field: Justice, Politics, and College Admissions (2004) and editor of Democracy and the Mass Media (1990). She was a fellow at the Stanford University's Humanities Center in 2005-06 and at Hebrew University's Institute for Advanced Studies in 2011. Her book Distant Strangers: Ethics, Psychology, and the Alleviation of Global Poverty is forthcoming with Cambridge University Press.
Distant Strangers: Ethics, Psychology, and the Alleviation of Global Poverty, forthcoming, Cambridge University Press.
Leveling the Playing Field: Justice, Politics, and College Admissions (with Robert K. Fullinwider), Lanham, MD: Rowman & Littlefield, 2004.
"Paternalism, Manipulation, Freedom, and the Good," Eldar Shafir, ed., Behavioral Foundations of Public Policy (Princeton: Princeton University Press, forthcoming).
"Oughts and Cans: Badness, Wrongness, and the Limits of Ethical Theory," Philosophical Topics 38 (2010), 123-42.
"Negative Duties, Positive Duties, and the 'New Harms'," Ethics 120 (April 2010).
"Is Pure Altruism Possible?," The New York Times, October 19, 2010.
"Are There Any Basic Rights?," in Charles Beitz and Robert Goodin, eds., Global Basic Rights (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2009).
"Famine, Affluence, and Psychology," Singer Under Fire, Jeffrey Schaler, ed. (Chicago: Open Court Publishing Company, 2009.
"What Is Charity?," Philosophy & Public Policy Quarterly 29 no. 3-4 (Summer/Fall 2009).
"How to Judge Soldiers Whose Cause Is Unjust," in David Rodin and Henry Shue, eds., Just and Unjust Warriors: The Moral and Legal Status of Soldiers (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2008).
"About Altruism," Philosophy & Public Policy Quarterly 28 (2008).
"Presidential Dirty Hands," in Terry Price and J. Thomas Wren, eds., Presidential Leadership (London: Palgrave Macmillan, 2007).
"Some Central Problems of Just War Theory," R. Joseph Hoffmann, ed., Just War and Jihad (Prometheus Books, 2006).
"Absence and the Unfond Heart: Why People Are Less Giving Than They Might Be," in The Ethics of Assistance: Morality and the Distant Needy, edited by Deen Chatterjee (New York: Cambridge University Press, 2004).
"Preemption and Exceptionalism in U.S. Foreign Policy: Precedent and Example in the International Arena," in Thomas G. Weiss, Margaret E. Crahan, and John Goering, eds., Wars on Terrorism and Iraq: Human Rights, Unilateralism, and U.S. Foreign Policy (London: Routledge, 2004).
"Media Ethics," Blackwell Companion to Applied Ethics, edited by R.G. Frey and Christopher Wellman (Oxford: Blackwell, 2003).
"The Ethics of Retaliation," Philosophy & Public Policy Quarterly 21, no. 4 (Fall 2001).
"Journalism," Encyclopedia of Ethics, 2d ed. (New York: Routledge, 2001).
"Freedom of the Press," Encyclopedia of Ethics, 2d ed. (New York: Routledge, 2001).
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David Luban is University Professor and Professor of Law and Philosophy, and the Acting Director of the Center on National Security and the Law. Luban received his B.A. from the University of Chicago and Ph.D. in philosophy from Yale University. He came to Georgetown in 1997 from the University of Maryland. Luban has been visiting professor and Distinguished Senior Fellow in Legal Ethics at Yale Law School, and Leah Kaplan Visiting Professor of Human Rights at Stanford Law School; he has also held visiting appointments at Dartmouth College, the University of Melbourne, and Harvard Law School. In 2011 he was a fellow of the Institute for Advanced Studies at Hebrew University, Jerusalem. Luban has held a Guggenheim Fellowship and Woodrow Wilson Fellowship, and won awards for his legal ethics scholarship from the New York State Bar and the American Bar Foundation. In spring 2012 he will be Bacon-Kilkenny Distinguished Visiting Professor of Law at Fordham Law School.
In addition to legal ethics and philosophy, his recent scholarship concerns international criminal law, just war theory, human rights, and the US torture debate. Luban has published more than 150 articles; his books have been translated into Chinese and Japanese. They include Lawyers and Justice (1988), Legal Modernism (1993), Legal Ethics and Human Dignity (2007) and, most recently, International and Transnational Criminal Law (2010) (with Julie O'Sullivan and David P. Stewart). Luban has written for Slate.com, the Washington Post, and the Los Angeles Times; he is a member of the group legal blog Balkinization. He is a frequent speaker at universities in the United States, and has lectured in a dozen other countries. Luban served on the DC Bar's legal ethics committee, and chaired the Professional Responsibility Section of the Association of American Law Schools, as well as the American Philosophical Association's committee on law and philosophy.
- Legal Ethics and Human Dignity (Cambridge UP, forthcoming).
- Legal Ethics: Law Stories (co-edited with Deborah L. Rhode) (Foundation Press, 2006).
- Legal Ethics (4th edition) (co-authored with Deborah L. Rhode) (Foundation Press, 2004).
- Legal Modernism (University of Michigan Press, 1994).
- Lawyers and Justice: An Ethical Study (Princeton UP, 1988).
Articles and Reviews
"Preventive War and Human Rights," in Henry Shue, ed., Preventive War (Oxford University Press, forthcoming).
"Fairness to Rightness: Jurisdiction, Legality, and the Legitimacy of International Criminal Law," in Samantha Besson and John Tasioulas, eds., Philosophy in International Law (Oxford University Press, forthcoming).
"Beyond Moral Minimalism," in Symposium on May's Crimes Against Humanity, Ethics and International Affairs, vol. 20, no. 3 (2006), pp. 353-60.
"Calling Genocide By Its Rightful Name: A Critique of the United Nation's Darfur Report," Chicago Journal of International Law, vol. 7, no. 1 (2006), pp. 303-20.
Also in Samantha Besson, Michel Hottelier, and Franz Werro, eds., Les droits de L'homme au centre. Human Right at the Center ( Zurich: Schulthess Edition, 2006), pp. 191-208.
Review of Jon Elster,
Closing the Books: Transitional Justice in Historical Perspective, Ethics, vol. 116, no. 2 (2006), pp. 409-12.
"Eight Fallacies on Liberty and Security," in Richard Ashby Wilson, ed., Human Rights in the War on Terror, (Cambridge University Press, 2005), pp. 242-57.
"Liberalism, Torture, and the Ticking Bomb," Virginia Law Review, vol. 91, no. 6 (2005), pp. 1425-61.
"Liberalism, Torture, and the Ticking Bomb," in Karen Greenberg, ed., The Torture Debate in America (Cambridge University Press, 2005), pp. 35-83. This is a substantially expanded version of the Virginia Law Review essay.
"Liberalism, Torture, and the Ticking Bomb," in Steven Lee, ed., Intervention, Terrorism, and Torture: Challenges to Just War Theory in the 21st Century (Springer Verlag, forthcoming). This is an abridged version.
"Torture and the Ticking Bomb,"
Georgetown Law (Spring/Summer 2005), pp. 48-51. An op-ed length adaptation.
Excerpted in Harper's Magazine, March 2006, pp. 11-16.
Translated as "Liberalismus und die Verführung zur Folter," Die Zeit Kursbuch, vol. 163, special issue "Folter und Feste," March 30, 2006, pp. 52-71.
Abridged and reprinted in The Philosopher's Magazine, vol. 34 (2006).
Reprint of Harper's version in Jeffrey Olen, Vincent Barry, and Julie C. Van Camp, eds. Applying Ethic: A Text With Readings, 9th ed. (Wadsworth/Thomson, forthcoming 2008).
Reprinted in K. Nagra Sri Valli, ed., Torture and Ethics (ICFAI Law Books Division, forthcoming).
Review of Luc Reydams, Universal Jurisdiction: International and Municipal Legal Perspectives, International and Comparative Law Quarterly, vol. 54, no. 3 (2005), pp. 804-06.
"Making Sense of Moral Meltdowns," in Susan Carle, ed., Lawyers' Ethics and the Pursuit of Social Justice: A Critical Reader (NYU Press, 2005), pp. 355-70.
also in Deborah L. Rhode, ed., Moral Leadership: The Theory and Practice of Power, Judgment, and Policy (Stanford University Press, forthcoming).
"Lawyers as Defenders of Human Dignity (When They Aren't Busy Attacking It)," University of Illinois Law Review, vol. 2005, no. 3 (2005), pp. 815-46.
"A Theory of Crimes Against Humanity," Yale Journal of International Law, vol. 29, no. 1 (2004), pp. 85-167.
"Preventive War," Philosophy & Public Affairs, vol. 32, no. 3 (2004), pp. 207-248.
"The Coiled Serpent of Argument: Reason, Authority, and Law in a Talmudic Tale" Chicago-Kent Law Review (2004), vol. 79, pp. 1253-88.
"Integrity: Its Causes and Cures,"
Fordham Law Review, vol. 72, no. 2 (2003), pp. 279-310.
"Taking Out the Adversary: The Assault on Progressive Public Interest Lawyers," California Law Review, vol. 91 (2003), pp. 209-46.
Excerpted in George M. Cohen and Susan P. Koniak, eds., Foundations of the Law and the Ethics of Lawyering (Foundation Press,2004), pp. 389-404.
"The War on Terrorism and the End of Human Rights," Philosophy & Public Policy Quarterly, vol. 22, no. 3 (Summer 2002), pp. 9-14.
[109a] reprinted in Fellowship, vol. 68, no. 11-12, (Nov./Dec. 2002), pp. 20-23.
reprinted in Verna V. Gehring, ed., War After September 11 (Rowman & Littlefield, 2002).
reprinted in Thomas Shipka, ed., Philosophy: Paradox and Discovery, 5th ed. (McGraw-Hill, 2004).
reprinted in Mark V. Tushnet, ed., The Constitution in Wartime (Duke University Press, 2005), pp. 219-31.
reprinted in Judith A. Boss, Analyzing Moral Issues, 3rd edition (McGraw-Hill, 2004).
reprinted in Larry May, Eric Rovie, and Steve Viner, eds., The Morality of War: Classical and Contemporary Readings (Pearson Prentice-Hall, 2005), pp. 413-21.
Review of Aleksandar Jokic, War Crimes and Collective Wrongdoing, Philosophical Review, vol. 111, no. 4 (2002), pp. 620-24
University of Torino
Phone: (0039) 11 6703568
Fax: (0039) 11 6703390
Biblioteca Ruffini, stanza 10
C.so San Maurizio 24
Professor Margherita Salvadori is Professor of Law at the University of Torino, Faculty of Law.
Main fields of research include: Conflict of Law, International Law and European Contract Law.
Career and professional education: Economic International Law Phd (1994); Teaching Fellow, Faculty of Law, University of Turin (1996); since January 2005 an associate professor of International Law at the Faculty of Law, Torino Univer