|Linda||Przybyszewski||438 Decio Faculty Hall||574.631.7661||Linda.Przybyszewski.email@example.com||http://history.nd.edu/faculty/directory/linda-przybyszewski/|| || || ||Associate Professor
Department of History
Przybyszewski published her book called The Lost Art of Dress for Basic Books. It tells the story of how Americans learned (and forgot) how to dress and sew in the 20th Century. She will then get back to her book project on the Cincinnati Bible War which broke out when city's school board ended Bible reading in 1869. Professor Przybyszewski has held several national fellowships, most recently from the American Council of Learned Societies. Her most recent publication is Religion, Morality and the Constitutional Order for the American Historical Association (2011).|| ||/assets/102645/original/przybyszewski_linda_1_.jpg|| || ||CBS Sunday Morning - May 19, 2013||Concurrent Associate Professor|
|Lindsay||Shadrick||1151 Eck Hall of Lawfirstname.lastname@example.org|| || || ||Lindsay joined the Career Development Office as a Special Projects Assistant in 2015. She graduated from Saint Mary's College of California in 2007 with a Bachelor of Science in Business Administration and from Notre Dame in 2012 with an M.B.A in Corporate Finance. Lindsay is also a C.P.A. and has years of work experience in tax, private accounting and internal audit.|| ||/assets/167205/300x/lindsay_shadrick.jpg||Special Projects Assistant|
|Lisa||Koop|| ||Lisa Koop is a managing attorney at the National Immigrant Justice Center, where she supervises the Asylum and LGBT Immigrant Rights projects and handles federal litigation and deportation defense matters. Before joining NIJC, Lisa completed a two-year fellowship at the Notre Dame Legal Aid Clinic, where she taught law students who handled immigration cases. Lisa graduated magna cum laude from Indiana University McKinney School of Law in 2004.
Lisa teaches the National Immigrant Justice Center Externship.|| ||National Immigrant Justice Center Externship||Adjunct Professor|
|Lloyd||Mayer||Hitoshi||3155 Eck Hall of Lawemail@example.com||http://papers.ssrn.com/sol3/cf_dev/AbsByAuth.cfm?per_id=504775||/assets/205456/fullsize/cv_lloyd_hitoshi_mayer_2016_07.pdf|
- Churches & Politics
- Election Law
- Federal Income Taxation
- Institutional Choice Theory
- Non-profit Organizations
- Tax Law & Policy
|Lloyd Hitoshi Mayer joined the faculty as an associate professor of law in 2005 and became a full professor in 2011. He served as the Associate Dean for Academic Affairs from 2011 to 2015. He earned his A.B., with distinction and honors, from Stanford University in 1989 and his J.D. from Yale Law School in 1994. While at Yale, he was a John M. Olin Fellow in Law and Economics and served as business editor of the Yale Law and Policy Review and as an editor of the Yale Journal on Regulation. Following graduation, he clerked for the Honorable Lowell A. Reed, Jr., United States District Court for the Eastern District of Pennsylvania. He then joined Caplin & Drysdale in Washington, D.C., first as an associate and later as a member, where he concentrated on tax issues, particularly for nonprofit organizations. He teaches courses at Notre Dame Law School in not-for-profit organizations, business enterprise taxation, election law, and professional responsibility. He also lectures at the Notre Dame Mendoza College of Business on legal issues facing nonprofit organizations.
Professor Mayer’s areas of research interest and expertise include advocacy by nonprofit organizations, the growing intersection of election law and tax law with respect to lobbying and other political activity, and the role of nonprofits both domestically and internationally.|| ||/assets/181270/fullsize/mayer2015.jpg||LAW70121, Not-For-Profit Organizations
LAW70369, Election Law
LAW70609, Taxation of Business Enterprises
LAW70808, Professional Responsibility||Fragmented Oversight of Nonprofits in the United States: Does It Work? 91 Chicago-Kent Law Review 937 (2016)
'The Better Part of Valour Is Discretion': Should the IRS Change or Surrender Its Oversight of Tax-Exempt Organizations? Columbia Journal of Tax Law, 2016 (forthcoming).
Nonprofits, Speech, and Unconstitutional Conditions, 46 Conn. L. Rev. 1045 (2014).
Politics and the Public’s Right to Know, 13 Election Law Journal 138 (2014).
Taxing Social Enterprise (co-authored with Joseph R. Ganahl), 66 Stanford Law Review 387 (2014).
Limits On State Regulation Of Religious Organizations: Where We Are And Where We Are Going, Columbia University Academic Commons (2013).
Nonprofits, Politics, and Privacy, 62 Case Western Res. L. Rev. 801 (2012).
The "Independent" Sector: Fee-for-Service Charity and the Limits of Autonomy, 65 VANDERBILT L. REV. 51-122 (2012).
NGO Standing and Influence in International Human Rights Courts, 36 BROOKLYN J. INT'L L. 911 (2011).
Charities and Lobbying: Institutional Rights in the Wake of Citizens United, 10 ELECTION L.J. 407-426 (2011).
Disclosures about Disclosure, 45 INDIANA L. REV. 255 (2010).
Regulating Philanthropy in the 21st Century, (with Brendan M. Wilson), 85 CHICAGO-KENT L. REV. 479 (2010).
Breaching a Leaking Dam?: Corporate Money and Elections, 4 CHARLESTON L. REV. 91 (2009) (Supreme Court Preview issue).
Politics at the Pulpit: Tax Benefits, Substantial Burdens, and Institutional Free Exercise, 89 BOSTON UNIV. L. REV. 1137 (2009).
The Pulpit, the Pew, and Politics, in BOSTON COLLEGE LAW SCHOOL LAW & RELIGION PROGRAM, ELECTING FAITH: THE INTERSECTION OF LAW AND RELIGION IN POLITICS AROUND THE WORLD (2009) (symposium publication)
Serving on a Nonprofit Board: Legal and Ethical Duties in an Age of Accountability, as an appendix in JOHN TROPMAN & THOMAS J. HARVEY, NONPROFIT GOVERNANCE: THE WHY, WHAT, AND HOW OF NONPROFIT BOARDSHIP (Corby Books & University of Scranton Press, 2009)
What Is This "Lobbying" That We are So Worried About?, 26 YALE L. & POLâY REV. 485 (2008).
Grasping Smoke: Enforcing the Prohibition on Campaign Intervention by Charities, 6 FIRST AMEND. L. REV. 1 (2007).
The Much Maligned 527 and Institutional Choice, 87 BOSTON UNIV. L. REV. 625 (2007).
The Legal Rules for Policy and Civic Impact by Foundations, in POWER IN POLICY: A FUNDER'S GUIDE TO ADVOCACY AND CIVIC PARTICIPATION (David F. Arons ed., 2007): 169-205.
Tax Issues for Private Foundations (with Douglas N. Varley), in COMPLETE GUIDE TO NONPROFIT ORGANIZATIONS (Penina Kessler Leiber and Donald R. Levy eds., 2005): 2-1 to 2-106
Political Activities of Tax-Exempt Organizations: Useful Guidance In Revenue Ruling 2004-6. 100 JOURNAL OF TAXATION 181 (2004).||Clinton Foundation Furor Has Lessons for Exempts, Politicians, Bloomberg BNA Daily Tax Report, Aug. 30, 2016
NorCal Tea Party Patriots Opens a Crack in Taxpayer Privacy Protections ABA Tax Times Vol. 35 No. 3 | June 2016
'The Better Part of Valour Is Discretion': Should the IRS Change or Surrender Its Oversight of Tax-Exempt Organizations? Columbia Journal of Tax Law, 2016.
Super PAC Seeks IRS Audit of Clinton Foundation Wall Street Journal--May 16, 2016
Paul C. Barton, Should Political Nonprofits Disclose More Frequently? -- Tax Notes Today May 6, 2016
David van den Berg, Foundations Revealed in Panama Papers Unlikely to be U.S. EOs -- Tax Notes Today May 6, 2016
Preachers Stumping for Trump Needn't Fear IRS Bloomberg BNA -- Feb. 19, 2016
States Pass Washington in Policing Political Nonprofits Tax Notes Today -- Dec. 17, 2015 (Subscription Required)
Court Wrangling Persists Over California Donor Disclosure Rule Tax Notes Today -- Dec. 2, 2015 (Subscription Required)
The Source: Politicking Churches Rarely Run Into Trouble, Texas Public Radio - Nov. 17, 2015 (Quotes: Lloyd Mayer).
Cómo impulsar a golpe de clic a un candidato a la Casa Blanca, Elecciones Estados Unidos - Oct. 16, 2015 (Quotes: Lloyd Mayer).
How to Make Millions by Selling War, Vice - Sept. 17, 2015 (Quotes: Lloyd Mayer).
Professionals Minimize Koskinen's Obergefell Statements, 2015 TNT 170-5 - Sept. 2, 2015 (Quotes: Lloyd Mayer).
Abolish the Code? What Happens to 501(c)s?, 148 Tax Notes 153 - July 13, 2015 (Quotes: Lloyd Mayer).
Riecken cancels fundraiser on church grounds (Quotes: Lloyd Mayer) - Evansville Courier & Press, July 14, 2015
Some Private Colleges Turn a Tidy Profit by Going Nonprofit (Quotes: Lloyd Mayer) - New York Times, March 2, 2015
First lady's consulting work leaves some scratching their heads (Quotes: Lloyd Mayer) - Portland Tribune, January 27, 2015
Advocates Poised for Capitol Hill Battle on Donor-Advised Funds (Quotes: Lloyd Mayer) - The Chronicle of Philanthropy, January 23, 2015
Writing Off the Warhol Next Door Art Collectors Gain Tax Benefits From Private Museums (Quotes: Lloyd Mayer) - New York Times, January 10, 2015
New IRS rules on dark money likely won’t be ready before 2016 election (Quotes: Lloyd Mayer) - Facing South, January 5, 2015
New IRS Rules On Dark Money Likely Won’t Be Ready Before 2016 Election (Quotes: Lloyd Mayer) - Huffington Post, January 5, 2015
In Wisconsin, Dark Money Got a Mining Company What It Wanted (Quotes: Lloyd Mayer) - ProPublica, October 14, 2014
Who Needs a Smoke-Filled Room? (Quotes: Lloyd Mayer) - New York Times, September 9, 2014
Pro-Troop Charity Misleads Donors While Lining Political Consultants’ Pockets (Quotes: Lloyd Mayer) - ProPublica, August 5, 2014
Dark Money Group Sues IRS Over Targeting, Disclosure (Quotes: Lloyd Mayer) - ProPublica, April 30, 2014
Who Controls the Kochs’ Political Network? ASMI, SLAH and TOHE (Quotes: Lloyd Mayer) - ProPublica, March 17, 2014
The Dark Money Man: How Sean Noble Moved the Kochs’ Cash into Politics and Made Millions (Quotes: Lloyd Mayer) - ProPublica, February 14, 2014
Year In Review: IRS Management Turnover Exacerbates EO Guidance Delays, Tax Notes (Quotes: Lloyd Mayer) January 6, 2014 (subscription required).
Koch-backed political coalition, designed to shield donors, raised $400 million in 2012 (Quotes: Lloyd Mayer) - Washington Post, January 5, 2014||Professor of Law||Sharon Loftus||LMAYER|
|Lori||Dutka||2351 Biolchini Hal||574.631.9133||Lori.Dutka.firstname.lastname@example.org|| || ||Financial Specialist|| |
|Lu Ann||Nate||1110 Eck Hall of Law||574.631.6898||Lucille.Nate.email@example.com|| || ||Faculty Admin Assistant for Professors:
Cushman; Fick; McKenna; O'Hara; Ripple; Tidmarsh||Faculty Administrative Assistant|
|Lynn||Kalamaros||1100 Eck Hall of Law||574.631.6627||Lynn.E.Kalamaros.firstname.lastname@example.org|| || ||Adjunct Professor||LKALAMAR|
|M.||Kaveny||Cathleen||3115 Eck Hall of Law||574.631.7844||574.631.4197||M.Cathleen.Kaveny.email@example.com||http://papers.ssrn.com/sol3/cf_dev/AbsByAuth.cfm?per_id=431247||http://www.nd.edu/~ndlaw/faculty/cv/kaveny_cv.pdf|| || |
- European Law
- Law & Medicine
- Medical Ethics
- Moral Philosophy
|Left NDLS Fall 2013
Professor M. Cathleen Kaveny, a scholar who focuses on the relationship of law and morality, joined the Notre Dame Law School faculty as an associate professor in 1995 and was named the John P. Murphy Foundation Professor of Law in 2001. She earned her A.B. summa cum laude from Princeton University in 1984, and holds four graduate degrees from Yale University including her M.A. (1986), M.Phil (1990), J.D. (1990) and Ph.D. (1991). A member of the Massachusetts Bar since 1993, Professor Kaveny clerked for the Honorable John T. Noonan Jr. of the U.S. Court of Appeals for the Ninth Circuit and worked as an associate at the Boston law firm of Ropes & Gray in its health-law group.
Professor Kaveny teaches contract law to first-year law students at the Notre Dame Law School. She also teaches in the Department of Theology. She offers a number of seminars which explore the relationship between theology, philosophy, and law. One seminar, “Mercy and Justice,” explores those concepts using texts drawn from case law, analytic philosophy, Byzantine history, as well as both medieval and contemporary theology. Another seminar, “Complicity,” looks at the morality of contributing to the wrongdoing of others from an interdisciplinary perspective.
Professor Kaveny’s new book, Law’s Virtues: Fostering Autonomy and Solidarity in American Society, will be available from Georgetown University Press this fall. She has also published about a hundred articles and essays, in journals and books specializing in law, ethics, and medical ethics as well as more popular venues such as America and Commonweal, where she appears on the masthead as a regular columnist. She has served on a number of editorial boards including the American Journal of Jurisprudence, the Journal of Religious Ethics, the Journal of Law and Religion, and the Journal of the Society of Christian Ethics. She has been a Senior Fellow at the Martin Marty Center at the University of Chicago (2002-2003) and the Royden B. Davis Visiting Professor of Interdisciplinary Studies at Georgetown University (1998). She is a member of the Steering Committee of Notre Dame’s Institute for Advanced Study.
|| ||/assets/71654/original/kaveny.jpg||LAW60105, Contracts
LAW70844, Faith, Morality & Law Seminar
LAW73827, Mercy & Justice Seminar
LAW73829, Ethics & Law at the End of Life
LAW73830, Complicity Seminar||Books
LAW’S VIRTUES: FOSTERING AUTONOMY AND SOLIDARITY IN AMERICAN SOCIETY (Georgetown U. Press, 2012).
Law’s Pedagogy: Fostering Autonomy and Solidarity in American Society (2012).
M. Cathleen Kaveny, Tax Lawyers, Prophets and Pilgrims: A Response to Anthony Fisher, in COOPERATION, COMPLICITY AND CONSCIENCE: PROBLEMS IN HEALTHCARE, SCIENCE, LAW AND PUBLIC POLICY 65 (Helen Watt ed., 2005).
“The Spirit of Vatican II and Moral Theology: Evangelium Vitae as a Case Study,” in James Heft and John O’Malley, eds., After Vatican II: Trajectories and Hermeneutics (Eerdmans, 2012), 43–67.
“The Marginalization of Casuistry,” in Francis Oakley and Michael Lacey, eds., The Crisis of Authority in Catholic Modernity (Oxford University Press, 2011), 229–58.
“Down By Law: Engelhardt, Grisez, and the Meanings of Legalism,” in Ana Smith Iltis and Mark J. Cherry, eds., At the Root of Christian Bioethics: Critical Essays on the Thought of H. Tristram Englehardt, Jr. (Scrivener Press, 2010), 135–64.
“Prophetic Rhetoric and Moral Disagreement,” in Lawrence S. Cunningham, ed., Intractable Disputes about the Natural Law: Alasdair MacIntyre and Critics (University of Notre Dame Press, 2009), 131–66.
“Imagination, Virtue, and Human Rights: Lessons from Australian and American Law,” Theological Studies 70 (March 2009) 109–39.
The NBAC Report on Cloning: A Case Study in Religion, Public Policy, and Bioethics, forthcoming in Faith at the Frontiers, David Guinn, ed., (Oxford, 2006), 221–47.
Erastian and High Church Approaches to the Law: The Jurisprudential Categories of Robert E. Rodes, Jr., 22 Journal of Law and Religion 405-32 (2007).
Diversity and Deliberation, 34 Journal of Religious Ethics 312-337 (2006).
Prophecy and Casuistry: Abortion, Torture and Moral Discourse, 51 Villanova Law Review 499 (2006).
Inferring Intention from Foresight, Law Quarterly Review 120 (January 2004) 81-107.
Autonomy, Solidarity and Law's Pedagogy, Louvain Studies 27:4 (winter 2002) 339-58).
Conjoined Twins and Catholic Moral Analysis: Extraordinary Means and Casuistical Consistency, Kennedy Institute of Ethics Journal 12:2 (June 2002) 115-40.
Billable Hours In Ordinary Time: A Theological Critique of the Instrumentalization of Time in Professional Life, (the Baker-McKenzie Lecture in Ethics at Loyola University Chicago Law School), Loyola University Chicago Law Journal 33 (Fall 2001) 173-220.
Religious Claims and the Dynamics of Argument, Wake Forrest Law Review 36:2 (2001) 423-48 (part of a symposiumâReligiously Grounded Morality: Its Proper Role in American Law and Public Policyâ).
Appropriation of Evil: Cooperationâs Mirror Image, Theological Studies 61 (June 2000) 280-313.
Commodifying the Polyvalent Good of Health Care, The Journal of Medicine and Philosophy 24:3 (1999) 207-23.
Managed Care, Assisted Suicide, and Vulnerable Populations, Notre Dame Law Review 73:5 (July 1998) 1275-1310 (part of a symposium honoring Mary Ann Glendon).
Assisted Suicide, the Supreme Court, and the Constitutive Function of the Law, Hastings Center Report (September/October 1997).
How Views of Law Influence Pro-Life Movement 34 Origins Online.com ISSUE: 35
Toward a Thomistic Perspective on Abortion and the Law in Contemporary America, Thomist; a Speculative Quarterly Review 55:3 (1991: July) p. 343.
The Limits of Ordinary Virtue: The Limits of the Criminal Law in Implementing Evangelium Vitae||Roe v. Wade at 40: An Interview with Legal Scholar and Theologian Cathleen Kaveny - Religion and Politics (Quotes: Cathleen Kaveny, John P. Murphy Foundation Professor of Law and Professor of Theology) – January 23, 2013
The Brookings Institution to Hold Discussion on Professor M. Cathleen Kaveny's Book January 21, 2013
She the People hangout. WashingtonPost. - Prof. Kaveny discusses new book Law's Virtues
Reasons for hope in trying times for women – The Dialog (Quotes: Cathleen Kaveny, John P. Murphy Foundation Professor of Law and Professor of Theology) – March 24, 2012
Conan’s classy mom – Boston Globe, June 4, 2009 (Quotes: Cathleen Kaveny, John P. Murphy Foundation Professor of Law and Professor of Theology)
Sotomayor Would Be Sixth Catholic Justice, but the Pigeonholing Ends There – New York Times, May 30, 2009 (Quotes Cathleen Kaveny, John P. Murphy Foundation Professor of Law and Professor of Theology)
Featured Faculty – NDLS Home Page – June 16, 2008
Caritas deal gets support of leading theologians – Boston Globe – March 11, 2009||John P. Murphy Foundation Professor of Law andProfessor of Theology|| |
|M. Patricia||Hackett||1100 Eck Hall of Lawfirstname.lastname@example.org|| || ||LAW 70810 - Legal Interview & Counseling|| || ||Adjunct Professor||mhacket1|
|Marah||McLeod||Stith||2113 Eck Hall of Lawemail@example.com||http://papers.ssrn.com/sol3/cf_dev/AbsByAuth.cfm?per_id=2302346||/assets/205224/fullsize/marah_stith_mcleod_cv_july_21_2016.pdf|
- Constitutional Law
- Criminal Law
- Criminal Law & Procedure
- Death Penalty
- Legal Ethics
|Marah Stith McLeod teaches criminal law and criminal procedure and her scholarship explores legal and ethical problems in these areas. She is focused on ways to promote more informed and reasoned decisions, as well as more appropriate and effective distribution of decisional power within the criminal justice system.
McLeod earned her bachelor’s degree in government from Harvard University, and her J.D. from Yale Law School, where she was notes editor for the Yale Law Journal. Prior to joining the Notre Dame faculty, McLeod held a fellowship and taught at Columbia Law School.
After graduating from law school, McLeod clerked for Judge Diarmuid F. O’Scannlain of the United States Court of Appeals for the Ninth Circuit and for U.S. Supreme Court Associate Justice Clarence Thomas.
Between her clerkships McLeod worked as an attorney-adviser in the Office of the Legal Counsel at the U.S. Department of Justice, where she provided legal advice on constitutional questions and statutory challenges, especially in criminal matters. After her clerkship with Justice Thomas, she became a senior litigator at Sidley Austin LLP in Chicago, managing civil litigation and serving as pro bono counsel in several death penalty cases.|| ||/assets/204468/fullsize/marahmcleod_resize.jpg||Plea Bargaining||Articles
Does the Death Penalty Require Death Row? The Harm of Legislative Silence, 77 Ohio St. L.J. __ (forthcoming 2016)
Immigration Control: A Catholic Dilemma?, 84 U. Det. Mercy L. Rev. 73 (2007)
The Semblance of Autonomy: Treatment of Persons with Disabilities Under the Uniform Health-Care Decisions Act, 22 Issues L. & Med. 39 (2006)
A Plebiscitary Bargain, 1 London L.R. 497 (2005)||Associate Professor||Tracy Zielke|