|Michael||Hays||Michael.J.Hays.email@example.com||Michael Hays is partner with Tuesley Hall Konopa LLP, where he represents clients throughout northern Indiana and southwestern lower Michigan in civil litigation, employment law, and general business counsel. Hays formerly worked for a large, national law firm and as an in-house attorney for a publicly traded RV manufacturer.
Hays graduated from Notre Dame Law School in 2002, where he was a note editor for the Notre Dame Law Review. He graduated from DePauw University in 1999, with a B.A. in political science.|| || ||/assets/245450/fullsize/mjh_print_bio_mjh_pr_1x9d84d_.jpg||LAW70720, Corporate Counsel Externship||Adjunct Professor|
|Michael||Hom||1337 Biolchini Hallfirstname.lastname@example.org|| || ||Michael Hom joined Notre Dame Law School as Alumni Counselor in 2010. He earned his Juris Doctor from Notre Dame Law School in 2004 and his Bachelor of Arts in Economics from the State University of New York, College at Geneseo in 1996. While at Notre Dame Law School, Michael served as President of the Asian Law Students Association and as a member of the International Moot Court Team.
Michael practiced as a litigator, legal assistance attorney and Staff Judge Advocate as a Naval Officer in the United States Navy’s Judge Advocate General’s Corps prior to returning to Notre Dame. Michael served on board the USS ENTERPRISE (CVN 65), USS DWIGHT D. EISENHOWER (CVN 69), and USS CAPE ST. GEORGE (CG 71). Michael also served with Joint Task Force – Guantanamo Bay (JTF-GTMO), where he participated in detainee operations. Michael was awarded the Navy Achievement Medal and Navy Commendation Medal for his service.
Michael returned to Notre Dame Law School as Alumni Counselor in 2010. Michael accepted a position as Associate Director in the Career Planning Center at Fordham University School of Law in 2011 and rejoined Notre Dame Law School in 2012.|| || ||/assets/86124/original/mike_hom2013.jpg||Career and Alumni Counselor & Diversity Initiatives Advisor||Erin Brooks|| |
|Michael||Jenuwine||2111 Eck Hall of Law||574.631.7795||574.631.6725||Michael.J.Jenuwine.email@example.com||http://www.nd.edu/~ndlaw/faculty/cv/jenuwine_cv.pdf|
- Full Time Faculty
|Michael Jenuwine comes to us from the faculty of the law school of Indiana University, Bloomington, where he has been Clinical Associate Professor of Law and Director of the Mental Health and Disability Law Clinic. He earned his B.S. from the University of Michigan in 1988. He earned an M.A. from the University of Chicago in 1990. In 2000, he earned a Ph.D. in Psychology from the University of Chicago and a J.D. cum laude from Loyola University Chicago, where he was a student editor for the Children’s Legal Rights Journal. Before joining the faculty of Indiana University, he was a postdoctoral fellow at the National Association of State Mental Health Program Directors Research Institute through the National Institute of Mental Health.
Jenuwine’s current research and teaching interests focus on family law, child advocacy, mental health law, and interdisciplinary legal practice. He is working on research studying juvenile waiver of right to counsel in delinquency cases in Indiana, developing an empirical study of jurors’ ability to discern a “no doubt” standard in death penalty cases, and on research studying the effect of legislative responses to the clergy sex abuse scandal.
Jenuwine currently serves on the Indiana Board of Law Examiners. Learn More.|
- Death Penalty
- Dispute Resolution & Personality Type
- Forensic Psychology
- Juvenile Waiver of Miranda/Right to Counsel
- Mental Health Systems
| ||/assets/89138/original/jenuwine_1_2013.jpg||LAW70726, Mediation
LAW70845, Law & Psychology
LAW75717, Alternative Dispute Resolution
LAW75721, Legal Aid I & Ethics
LAW75723, Legal Aid II
Family Law Clinic
Racial Differences in the Mental Health Needs and Service Utilization of Youth in the Juvenile Justice System (with Purva Rawal, Jill Romansky, and John S. Lyons), 31 JOURNAL OF BEHAVIORAL HEALTH SERVICES & RESEARCH 242 (2004).
Community Supervision of Sex Offenders - Integrating Probation and Clinical Treatment (with Ronald Simmons and Edward Swies), 67 FEDERAL PROBATION 20 (2003).
Using Therapeutic Jurisprudence to Bridge the Juvenile Justice and Mental Health Systems (with Gene Griffin), 71 UNIVERSITY OF CINCINNATI LAW REVIEW 65 (2002).||Professor Michael Jenuwine Appointed to the Indiana Board of Law Examiners. - November 9, 2012||Clinical Professor of Law and Concurrent Associate Professor of Psychology||mjenuwin|
|Michael||Kirsch||3116 Eck Hall of Law||574.631.5582||574.631.8078||Michael.S.Kirsch.firstname.lastname@example.org||http://papers.ssrn.com/sol3/cf_dev/AbsByAuth.cfm?per_id=353526||/assets/244204/fullsize/kirschcv_0717.pdf||Michael Kirsch teaches and researches in the federal taxation area, with an emphasis on international issues. He has published numerous articles in the international tax field. Professor Kirsch joined the Notre Dame Law School faculty in 2001 and has twice been named the Distinguished Professor of the Year by graduating classes (2004 and 2010). He has served as Associate Dean at the Law School, and also has been a visiting professor of law at the Northwestern University School of Law.
Prior to joining the faculty in 2001, Professor Kirsch practiced law for four years in the tax department of a Los Angeles law firm. He then served as a law clerk for Chief Judge Lapsley W. Hamblen, Jr., of the United States Tax Court in Washington, D.C. Following the two-year clerkship, he served in the IRS Office of Associate Chief Councel (International). From 1997 through 2001, he worked in the U.S. Treasury Department’s Office of Tax Policy, where he served as the Associate International Tax Counsel. While at the Treasury Department, he was a member of numerous U.S. delegations to international tax treaty negotiations.
Professor Kirsch earned his J.D. cum laude in 1988 from Harvard Law School, where he served on the editorial board of the Harvard Journal on Legislation. In 1989, he earned an LL.M. in taxation from New York University. Professor Kirsch received his A.B. summa cum laude in economics from Cornell University in 1985. He has been a member of the California Bar since 1988.|
- Estate & Gift Taxation
- International Taxation
- Tax Law & Policy
| ||/assets/71660/original/kirsh.jpg||LAW70423, International Taxation
LAW70428, Tax Policy Seminar
LAW70605, Federal Income Taxation
LAW70607, Estate & Gift Taxation||Articles
Passports and Taxes: Conditioning Citizenship Benefits on Citizenship Obligations (in progress)
Citizens Abroad and Social Cohesion at Home: Refocusing a Cross-Border Tax Policy Debate, 36 Virginia Tax Review (forthcoming 2017)
Tax Treaties and the Taxation of Services in the Absence of Physical Presence, 41 Brook. J. Int'l L. 1143 (2016) (invited symposium)
Revisiting the Tax Treatment of Citizens Abroad: Reconciling Principle and Practice, 16 Florida Tax Review 117 (2014).
The Role of Physical Presence in the Taxation of Cross-Border Personal Services, 51 Boston College Law Rev. 993 (2010).
The Limits of Administrative Guidance in the Interpretation of Tax Treaties, 87 Texas Law Rev. 1063 (2009).
Taxing Citizens in a Global Economy, 82 N.Y.U. Law Review 443 (2007).
The Tax Code as Nationality Law, 43 Harvard J. on Legis. 375 (2006).
The Congressional Response to Corporate Inversions: The Tensions Between Symbols and Substance in the Taxation of Multinational Corporations, 24 Virginia Tax Rev. 475 (2005).
Alternative Sanctions and the Federal Tax Law: Symbols, Shaming, and Social Norm Management as a Substitute for Effective Tax Policy, 89 Iowa L. Rev. 863 (2004).
Tax Consequences of Expatriation and Transfers to Foreign Trusts, 28 Notre Dame Tax & Est. Plan. Inst. 32 (2002).||Professor of Law||Beth Ferrettie||MKIRSCH|
|Michael||Nader||1100 Eck Hall of Law||Michael.Nader.email@example.com||Mike Nader concentrates his practice in all facets of employee benefits. In addition to the traditional aspects, he works closely with employers to develop strategies to eliminate or minimize risk when denying or reducing benefits or responding to government inquiries. Mike spent several years as the Manager of Compensation and Benefits for a large corporation, which provided him with a greater understanding of the day-to-day issues (both internal and external) facing employers and service providers.
Nader also provides counsel to selling shareholders, employers, trustees, third-party administrators and fiduciary ESOP committees regarding the structure, installation, drafting and administration of ESOPs, as well as counsel on matters related to the governance, sale or acquisition of ESOP-owned companies. He is a member of The ESOP Association.
Nader is a member of Faegre Baker Daniels' management board.|| || ||Adjunct Professor|
|Michael||Novick||130 Malloy Hall||574.631.0350|| || ||Jordan Kapson Chair in Jewish Studies, Assistant Professor
Assistant Professor, Theology|| || ||Concurrent Assistant Professor, Law|
|Michael||Scopelitis||1100 Eck Hall of Law||574.631.6627||574.631.4197||Michael.Scopelitis.firstname.lastname@example.org|| || || || ||LAW75710, Intensive Trial Advocacy||Adjunct Faculty||Rebecca Ward||mscopeli|
|Michael||Zuckert||450 Decio Hallemail@example.com||http://politicalscience.nd.edu/faculty/faculty-list/michael-zuckert/|| ||Concurrent Professor, Law
Professor, Fellow, The Nancy Reeves Dreux Chair in Political Science
Fellow, Nanovic Inst for European Studies|| || ||Concurrent Professor of Law|
|Michele||Shakour||1100 Grace Hall||574.631.6368|| || || || ||Concurrent Assistant Professor of Law|
|M.||Kaveny||Cathleen||3115 Eck Hall of Law||574.631.7844||574.631.4197||M.Cathleen.Kaveny.firstname.lastname@example.org||http://papers.ssrn.com/sol3/cf_dev/AbsByAuth.cfm?per_id=431247||http://www.nd.edu/~ndlaw/faculty/cv/kaveny_cv.pdf|| || ||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.
- European Law
- Law & Medicine
- Medical Ethics
- Moral Philosophy
| ||/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|| |