|Adrienne ||Neubert||1341B Biolchini Hall of Law|| || || || |
|Alan||Gunn||Alan.Gunn.email@example.com||Alan Gunn has been a professor of law at Notre Dame since 1989, teaching and writing in the fields of federal income taxation, insurance, and law and economics. He also teaches first-year courses in contracts and torts. He earned his B.S. from Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute in 1961 and his J.D. from Cornell Law School in 1970, where he served as articles editor of the Cornell Law Review. Admitted to the bar of the District of Columbia, he engaged in private practice in Washington, D.C., from 1970 to 1972 before beginning his teaching career.
Before joining the Notre Dame faculty, he taught at Washington University in St. Louis from 1972 to 1976, and at the Cornell Law School from 1977 to 1989, where he held the J. duPratt White Chair in Law from 1984 to 1989. He has also held visiting professorships at the University of Michigan, Boston College and the College of William and Mary.
Professor Gunn retired from teaching in 2005.|| ||Books
Studies in American Tort Law, with Vincent R. Johnson, (2d ed. Carolina Academic Press, 1999)
Partnership Income Taxation (3d ed. Foundation Press, 1999)
Cases, Text and Problems on Federal Income Taxation, with Larry D. Ward, (5th ed. West Group, 2002)
Professor Gunn has also published numerous articles on the subject of tax law.||John N. Matthews Professor Emeritus of Law|
|Alexandra||Levy||3151 Eck Hall of Law||574.631.1512|| ||Alexandra F. Levy teaches Human Trafficking and Introduction to the American Legal System. Her current scholarship focuses on the intersection of victimhood and criminality. As an attorney at the Human Trafficking Pro Bono Legal Center, Levy regularly speaks on a variety of topics related to human trafficking litigation, and curates resources used by attorneys handling trafficking matters nationwide. She is a graduate of the University of Chicago Law School.|| ||http://humanrights.nd.edu/assets/130695/fullsize/levylg.jpg||Adjunct Professor||ALEVY2|
|Alfred||Freddoso||304 Malloy Hallfirstname.lastname@example.org||http://philosophy.nd.edu/people/all/profiles/freddoso-alfred/|| || || || ||Recent Articles:
"The Openness of God: A Reply to Hasker" (1998)
"Ockham on Faith and Reason" (1998)
"Two Roles for Catholic Philosophers" (1999)
"Whose Standards of Excellence? Secularity and the Mission of the University" (2000)
"Suarez on God's Causal Involvement in Sinful Acts" (2001)
"Fides et Ratio: A 'Radical' Vision of Intellectual Inquiry" (2002)
"Good News, Your Soul Hasn't Died Quite Yet" (2002)
"Christian Faith as a Way of Life" (2003).
"Christian Faith as a Way of Life", In William E. Mann, ed., The Blackwell Guide to Philosophy of Religion (Oxford: Blackwell Publishing Co., 2004).
"Review of John F. Kavanaugh, SJ, Who Count as Persons? Human Identity and the Ethics of Killing", (Washington, DC: Georgetown University Press, 2001) Houston Catholic Worker, January-February 2002.
"Good News, Your Soul Hasn't Died Quite Yet", In Michael Baur, ed., Person, Soul, and Immortality: Proceedings of the American Catholic Philosophical Association (New York: American Catholic Philosophical Association) 75 (2002): 99-120.
"Fides et Ration: A 'Radical' Vision of Intellectual Inquiry", pp. 13-31 in Alice Ramos and Marie George, eds., Faith, Scholarship and Culture in the 21st Century (Washington, DC: American Maritain Association, distributed by Catholic University of America Press, 2002). [This is the published version for a slightly amended unpublished version, click here.]
"Two Roles for Catholic Philosophers", pp. 229-253 in John P. O'Callaghan and Thomas S. Hibbs, eds., Recovering Nature: Essays in Natural Philosophy, Ethics, and Metaphysics in Honor of Ralph McInerny (Notre Dame, IN: University of Notre Dame Press, 1999.)
"The 'Openness' of God: A Reply to William Hasker", Christian Scholar's Review 28 (1998): 124-133.
Ockham's Theory of Propositions: Part II of the Summa Logicae, translator (1980)
The Existence and Nature of God, editor (1983)
Luis De Molina, On Divine Foreknowledge: Part IV of the Concordia (1988)
William of Ockham, Quodlibetal Questions (1991)
Francisco Suarez, On Efficient Causality: Metaphysical Disputations 17-19, (1994)
Francisco Suarez, Creation, Conservation, and Concurrence: Metaphysical Disputations 20-22 (1999)||Concurrent Professor, Law; John and Jean Oesterle Professor of Thomistic Studies Department of Philosophy|
|Alicia||Sachau||1336 Biolchiniemail@example.com|| || ||Alicia Sachau began as the communications coordinator for the Notre Dame Law School January 2016. Prior to joining the Law School, Alicia worked in marketing and design, photography, and customer service for Towne Air Freight, now Forward Air. She worked as a photographer's assistant and senior portrait marketing assistant at Traditions Photography directly after graduating from Saint Mary's College in 2011 with a bachelor of fine arts.||/assets/205918/fullsize/img_3125_2asma.jpg||Communications Coordinator|
|Allison||Wruble||1157 Eck Hall of Lawfirstname.lastname@example.org|| || ||Ali Wruble joined Notre Dame Law School in 2012. Originally from Texas, she graduated from Dartmouth College in 1994 with a Bachelor of Arts in Religion. After working with a leading immigration attorney in Chicago, she transitioned to consumer research & strategic planning in the advertising industry at DDB Chicago. Prior to joining the CDO, she managed a legal practice in South Bend for several years. Ali brings a wealth of experience building relationships within the legal community to her role as Recruiting Program Manager.|
- Career Development Office
|/assets/105660/original/allison_wruble.jpg||Recruiting Program Manager|
|Amy||Barrett||Coney||3165 Eck Hall of Lawemail@example.com||http://papers.ssrn.com/sol3/cf_dev/AbsByAuth.cfm?per_id=353531||/assets/197204/fullsize/barrett_cv.pdf|
- Civil Procedure
- Constitutional Law
- Federal Courts
- Federal Courts & Federal Litigation
- Statutory Interpretation
|Amy Coney Barrett teaches and researches in the areas of federal courts, constitutional law, and statutory interpretation. Her scholarship in these fields has been published in leading journals, including the Columbia, Virginia, and Texas Law Reviews. She serves by appointment of the Chief Justice on the Advisory Committee for the Federal Rules of Appellate Procedure.
Professor Barrett earned her B.A. in English literature, magna cum laude, from Rhodes College, where she was elected to Phi Beta Kappa and, among other honors, was chosen by the faculty as the most outstanding graduate in the college’s English department. She earned her J.D., summa cum laude, from Notre Dame, where she was a Kiley Fellow, earned the Hoynes Prize, the Law School’s highest honor, and served as executive editor of the Notre Dame Law Review.
Before joining the Notre Dame faculty, Professor Barrett clerked for Judge Laurence H. Silberman of the U.S. Court of Appeals for the D.C. Circuit and for Associate Justice Antonin Scalia of the United States Supreme Court. As an associate at Miller, Cassidy, Larroca & Lewin in Washington, D.C., she litigated constitutional, criminal, and commercial cases in both trial and appellate courts. Professor Barrett has served as a visiting associate professor and John M. Olin Fellow in Law at the George Washington University Law School, and in 2007, as a visiting professor of law at the University of Virginia.|| ||/assets/71338/original/barretta.jpg||LAW60307, Constitutional Law
LAW60308, Civil Procedure
LAW70311, Federal Courts
LAW73303, Constitutional Theory Seminar
LAW73370, Statutory Interpretation Seminar||Statutory Interpretation inThe Encyclopedia of American Governance (forthcoming).
Federal Jurisdiction in The Encyclopedia of American Governance (forthcoming).
Suspension and Delegation, 99 CORNELL L.REV. 251 (2014).
Precedent and Jurisprudential Disagreement, 91 TEX. L. REV. 1711 (2013).
Introduction: The Interpretation/Construction Distinction in Constitutional Law, 27 CONST. COMM. 1 (2010).
Substantive Canons and Faithful Agency, 90 B.U. L. REV. 109 (2010).
Federal Jurisdiction in Encyclopedia of the Supreme Court of the United States.
Introduction: Stare Decisis and Nonjudicial Actors, 83 Notre Dame Law Review 1147 (2008).
Procedural Common Law, 94 Virginia L. Rev. 813-88 (2008).
The Supervisory Power of the Supreme Court, 103 Colum. L. Rev. 324 (2006).
Statutory Stare Decisis in the Courts of Appeals, 73 Geo. Wash. L. Rev. 317 (2005).
Stare Decisis and Due Process, 74 U. Colo. L. Rev. 1011 (2003).
Catholic Judges in Capital Cases, 81 Marquette L.Rev. 303 (1998) (with John H. Garvey)||Diane and M.O. Miller, II Research Chair in LawProfessor of Law||Sharon Loftus||ABARRETT|
|Amy||Shirk||2351 Biolchini Hall||574.631.8113||Amy.K.Shirk.firstname.lastname@example.org|| || ||Metadata Specialist|| |
|Andrea ||Pin|| ||Andrea Pin: (PhD, University of Turin, Italy) is senior lecturer at the University of Padua, where he teaches constitutional law, comparative public law, and Islamic law. A fall 2014 Kellogg visiting fellow, his interests include constitutionalism in Middle East as well as on comparative perspectives on religious liberty, constitutional interpretation, and federalism.
His Kellogg project, “The Arab Pursuit of Happiness,” investigates legal ideas about personhood, society, and political power that are being developed in new Middle Eastern constitutions, with a special concern for their anthropological underpinnings. This research will explore the collective ideas on human development that the recent revolutions and new Arab constitutions and charters locate at the center of their nation-building or reconstruction processes.
The author of Laicità e islam nell’ordinamento italiano (Cedam, 2010) and La sovranità in America (Cedam, 2012), Pin has edited or coedited two books on human rights in addition to editing the Italian translation of John Witte Jr.’s Law and Protestantism: The Legal Teachings of the Lutheran Reformation (Cambridge University Press, 2002). His works have appeared in Italian, English, and Spanish.
A senior fellow at the Center for the Study of Law and Religion at Emory University and a member of the scientific board of Oasis International Foundation, Pin has spent extensive periods of study in Lebanon and Tunisia. He was a judicial clerk at the Italian Constitutional Court from 2011 to 2013. While at Notre Dame, he will also be visiting professor of European Union law at the Notre Dame Law School.|| |
|Angela||Hall||Kelver||1100 Eck Hall of Law|| ||Angie Kelver Hall is a business litigator specializing in complex contractual disputes and product liability litigation. Hall has represented automotive, medical device, recreational vehicle, insurance and financial institution clients in a wide variety of lawsuits and arbitrations, including: contract disputes, business and securities fraud, class actions, sale of business disputes, personal injury defense, insurance bad faith claims
In addition to her litigation practice, Hall is an adjunct faculty member at Notre Dame Law School where she teaches deposition skills. Hall is also a certified domestic relations mediator and assists victims of domestic abuse in obtaining protective orders against abusers through the Family Justice Center of St. Joseph County. Before joining Faegre Baker Daniels, Angie was a litigation attorney at Hinshaw and Culbertson LLP in Chicago, focusing on business litigation and product liability.|| ||https://law.nd.edu/assets/188955/original/angela_hall_.jpg||Adjunct Professor|