|Thomas||Singer||1100 Eck Hall of Law||574.631.6627||574.631.4197||Thomas.H.Singer.firstname.lastname@example.org|| || ||LAW75710, Intensive Trial Advocacy||Adjunct Faculty|
|Timothy||Flanagan||203 Main Building||574.631.6411||574.631.4197||Timothy.J.Flanagan.email@example.com|
- Intellectual Property Law
|Timothy J. Flanagan is Associate Vice President and Counsel to the University of Notre Dame, where he provides general legal representation for the University, focusing his practice primarily on intellectual property issues, including copyright, patent, and trademark protection and licensing; information technology and privacy law concerns; contract matters; environmental matters; and litigation. He is licensed to practice law before the State and Federal Courts of Indiana. Mr. Flanagan is also a Concurrent Assistant Professor of Law at Notre Dame Law School and has been a frequent invited speaker on various topics of technology-related law.
Previous to his current position, Mr. Flanagan served the University as the Associate Director for Research Development in the Graduate School’s Office of Research, where he managed the legal protection and commercialization of the technologies developed through Notre Dame’s research. Before his professional career at Notre Dame, Mr. Flanagan worked as a private consultant to the United States government in environmental and radioactive waste management issues, and he also served as an officer in the United States Navy’s nuclear power program.
Mr. Flanagan is a graduate of the University of Notre Dame, having earned degrees in Electrical Engineering, with honors, and Law, with high honors.|| ||LAW70132, Information Technology Law
LAW70130, Intellectual Property Transactions||Concurrent Assistant Professor of Law||<a href="mailto:firstname.lastname@example.org">Rebecca Ward</a>|
|Tina||Jankowski||1105 Eck Hall of Law||574.631.3677||Tina.M.Jankowski.email@example.com|| || ||Assistant Director for Law School Administration|
|Trai||Le||Trai.T.Le.firstname.lastname@example.org|| ||Professor Trai Lê joined the Law School faculty in 1977, having spent 20 years practicing and teaching law in her native Vietnam. She earned her License en Droit magna cum laude and her Doctorat en Droit summa cum laude from the University of Aix-Marseille in 1953 and 1956, respectively. She also graduated from the Academy of International Law in The Hague in 1953, earned a Ph.D. in political science from the University of Chicago in 1967, graduated from the International and Comparative Law Center at the Southwestern Legal Foundation in Dallas, Texas, in 1973, and ultimately earned her J.D. from Notre Dame in 1977.
Professor Lê began her 40-year teaching career in 1957 as a professor of law at the University of Hue, the second-largest university in Vietnam. She served as the first dean of the university’s law school, after the entire university had been flattened during the 1968 Tet offensive. While a professor at Hue, she also served as visiting professor at the law schools of the University of Saigon and the University of Dalat.
The first woman attorney in central Vietnam, Professor Lê also has extensive practical experience in the areas of international law and corporate law. She founded the first international law firm in Vietnam, Tang Thi Thanh Trai & Ta Van Tai, and served as the firm’s senior partner until she came to the United States immediately prior to the fall of Saigon. She translated her decades of experience into the subjects she taught for over 20 years at Notre Dame, including the required course in commercial law, consumer law, international law, international business transactions and immigration law.
Professor Lê has played prominent roles in several different organizations. She has been a member of the Central Vietnam Bar Association (1959-62), a board member on the Vietnam Council on Foreign Relations (1969-74), and a member of the board of the Saigon Bar Association (1968-75). She served as advisor to the Vietnam Industrial Management Association (1972-75), and in 1977 became a member of the American Association for the Comparative Study of Law.
At Notre Dame, she served on countless University and Law School committees, and advised the Asian Law Students Association and coached the International Moot Court Teams that, under her guidance, won regional competitions on several occasions.|| ||<b>Books</b>
Protecting Consumer Rights (Shepardâs/McGraw-Hill 1987), annually supplemented.
Sales and Credit Transactions Handbook, with Edward J. Murphy (Shepardâs/McGraw Hill 1985), annually supplemented.
Cases and Materials on Commercial Paper (Notre Dame Law School 1982).
Cases and Materials on Sales and Credit Transactions (Shepardâs/McGraw Hill 1979), annually supplemented.
Cases and Materials on International Business (Notre Dame Law School 1978).
<i>Response to Keith Rosennâs "A Comparison of Latin American and North American Legal Traditions,"</i> in Multinational Managers and Host Government Interactions 153 (Lee A. Tavis ed., University of Notre Dame Press 1998).
<i>Are Litigating Attorneys Debt Collectors Under the Federal Fair Debt Collection Practices Act?</i> 1994-95 Preview of United States Supreme Court Cases 219 (1995).
<i>The Legal Aspects of Foreign Investment in Vietnam,</i> 1 International Trade and Business Law Journal 45 (1995).
<i>The French Legal Profession: A Prisoner of Its Glorious Past?</i> 15 Cornell International Law Journal 63 (1982).
<i>Professional Independence and the Associate in a Law Firm: A French Case Study,</i> 29 The American Journal of Comparative Law 647 (1981).
<i>The Foreign Investment Code of the Socialist Republic of Vietnam,</i> 13 The International Lawyer 329 (1979).
38 American Journal of Comparative Law 717 (1990) (reviewing Ta Van Tai, The Vietnamese Tradition of Human Rights (1998)).
36 American Journal of Comparative Law 810 (1998) (reviewing E. Hooker, The Laws of Southeast Asia, Vol. 1: The Pre-Modern Texts (1998)).
34 American Journal of Comparative Law 802 (1986) (reviewing Les Effets du Contrat dans les Pays du Marche Commun (1985)).
31 American Journal of Comparative Law 738 (1983) (reviewing D. Dreyer, Le Trust en Droit (1983)).
<i>Patents and Trademarks in Vietnam</i> (First National City Bank (Saigon) 1974).
<i>Foreign Investment in Vietnam: Legal and Commercial Considerations</i> (Vietnam Chamber of Commerce 1974). ||Professor Emerita of Law|
|Trezlen||Drake||2307 Biolchini Hallemail@example.com|| ||Trezlen Drake joined the Research Services in the Kresge Law Library in 2012. She most recently served as the international and comparative law reference librarian at New York Law School’s Mendik Library. She received her B.A. from Colby College, where she was a Ralph Bunche Scholar. She earned a master’s degree in theology from Franciscan University and also holds a JD from Georgia State. She received her MLIS from the prestigious law librarianship program at the University of Washington.|| ||/assets/79428/original/drake.jpg||Research Librarian|
|Veronica||Root||1118 Eck Hall of Law ||firstname.lastname@example.org||http://www.nd.edu/~ndlaw/faculty/cv/root_cv.pdf|| ||Professor Root comes to us from the Washington, D.C., office of Gibson, Dunn & Crutcher, where she practiced in the firm’s Litigation Department. Prior to this, she clerked for Fifth Circuit Judge Carl E. Stewart. As a Visiting Assistant Professor (VAP), Professor Root will hold a two-year position similar to a post-doctoral appointment. She teaches and researches in the fields of legal ethics and employment discrimination. Her scholarship also focuses on racial diversity within the legal profession.
Professor Root received her undergraduate degree cum laude from Georgetown University’s McDonough School of Business with a B.S. in Business Administration. She received her J.D. from the University of Chicago Law School, where she served as Managing Editor of the Chicago Journal of International Law. During her final year of law school, she served as a legal extern to the Honorable Virginia Kendall of the United States District Court for the Northern District of Illinois.
|| ||/assets/75237/original/root.jpg|| ||<i>Retaining Color</i>, 47 Mich. J.L. Reform __ (2014) (forthcoming).
F. Joseph Warin, Michael S. Diamant, Veronica S. Root, <i>Somebody’s Watching Me: FCPA Monitorships and How They Can Work Better,</i> 13 U. Pa. J. Bus. L. 321 (2011).
1 ABA Section of Criminal Justice, <i>Practicing Under the Federal Sentencing Guidelines,</i> Chapter Seven: Determining the Sentence (5th ed. 2010) (6th ed. 2011) (editions 1-4 prepared by others).
Emily Buss, Whitney A. Cox, Sarah E. Crane, Marlo M. Del Percio, Andrea C. Forton, Kathleen Hill, Anne W. King, Allison A. Lee, Alison R. Leff, Mary C. Lovejoy, Gwendolyn Baxter Morales, Heidi E. Mueller, and Veronica S. Root, <i>From Foster Care to Adulthood: University of Chicago Law School Foster Care Project’s Protocol for Reform</i> 1 (2008).
Veronica S. Root, <i>Angelina and Madonna – Why all the Fuss? An Exploration of the Rights of the Child and Intercountry Adoption within African Nations,</i> 8 Chi. J. Int’l L. 323 (Summer 2007) (development).|| ||Visiting Assistant Professor||<a href="mailto:Kim.M.Daniels.email@example.com">Kim Daniels</a>|
|Vicki||Trimberger||1151 Eck Hall of Law||574.631.7609||Victoria.Trimberger.firstname.lastname@example.org|| || ||Administrative Assistant|
|Vincent||Munoz||217 O’Shaughnessy Hallemail@example.com||http://tocqueville.nd.edu/textpages/tocquevilleprofessor.html|
- American Constitutional Law
- Church & State
|Vincent Phillip Muñoz is the Tocqueville Associate Professor of Religion & Public Life in the Department of Political Science at the University of Notre Dame.
Dr. Muñoz writes and teaches across the fields of constitutional law, American politics, and political philosophy. His recent research has focused on the theme of religious liberty and the American Constitution. His first book, God and the Founders: Madison, Washington, and Jefferson was by Cambridge University Press in 2009.
Dr. Muñoz is currently completing a second book, which is on the original meaning of the Constitution's Religion Clauses. Articles from that project have appeared in Harvard Journal of Law and Public Policy and University of Pennsylvania Journal of Constitutional Law. Dr. Muñoz has also published articles in American Political Science Review, The Review of Politics, The Wall Street Journal, and The Claremont Review of Books. His media appearances include commentary on Voice of America Radio, Fox News Channel, and Turkish Public Television. He has testified before the United States Senate Judiciary Committee on the matter of "Hostility to Religious Expression in the Public Square."|| ||/assets/71738/original/munoz.jpg||Concurrent Associate Professor of Law<br/> Associate Professor Department of Political Science|
|Vincent||Versagli||1337 Biolchini Hallfirstname.lastname@example.org|| || ||Vinny Versagli joined Notre Dame Law School as a Career Counselor in 2012. He graduated from Notre Dame in 2005 with a B.B.A. in finance and economics and from Villanova Law School in 2008, where he served as a member of the Villanova Moot Court Board. Before joining the Career Development Office, Vinny practiced as an associate in the Business Department of Richards, Layton & Finger, P.A. in Wilmington, DE. His practice focused on providing advice in commercial transactions on Delaware UCC, alternative entity and corporate law issues.|
- Career Development Office
|Walter||Pratt||Walter.F.Pratt.email@example.com||Walter F. “Jack” Pratt, Jr., a noted legal historian, joined the faculty of the Notre Dame Law School in 1986 as an associate professor of law and became a full professor in 1998. He earned his B.A. magna cum laude from Vanderbilt University in 1968, as a Rhodes Scholar earned his D.Phil. from Oxford University in 1974, and earned his J.D. from Yale in 1977, where he served as the articles and book review editor for the Yale Law Journal. He is also a member of Phi Beta Kappa. In addition to his teaching responsibilities, he has served as executive associate dean (1999-2005), co-director of the Notre Dame London Law Centre (1988-89), associate dean for academic affairs (1991-98), and faculty advisor to the moot court program (1990-98). He clerked for the Honorable Charles Clark on the U.S. Court of Appeals for the Fifth Circuit (1977-78), and for United States Supreme Court Chief Justice Warren Burger (1978-79). He taught at Duke University as an assistant professor (1979-82) and associate professor of law (1982-86), and held a visiting associate professorship of law at Brigham Young University (1984-85). While on a research leave for the 1998-99 academic year, he studied Irish legal history at the law department of the National University of Ireland, Galway, Ireland.
His areas of academic interest include legal history, contracts and commercial law. He is a life member of the American Society for Legal History, which he served as secretary/treasurer 2000-2005; he served on the American Bar Association Section of Legal Education’s Law School Administration Committee 2001-2006 (chair 2004-2006); he has chaired the AALS Legal History Section (1991-92) and served as a member of the Student Services Committee of the ABA Section of Legal Education and Admissions to the Bar (1996-98).
He has served on a number of University committees including the Faculty Senate (1987-88 and 1989-91) and the Rhodes/Marshall Scholarship Committee (member 1989-98, chair 1990-98 and 1999-2001). He also served as vice-chair of the Law School’s Appointments Committee from 1990 to 1993.
Professor Pratt retired from the law school in 2006.|| ||/assets/71760/original/pratt.jpg||<b>Books</b>
The Supreme Court of Edward Douglass White, 1910-1921 (University of South Carolina Press 1999).
Privacy in Britain (Bucknell University Press 1979).
<i>A New Vocabulary for a New Constitutional Law: United States v. Carolene Products (1938)</i>, in Leading Cases of the Twentieth Century 124 (Dublin, Ireland: Round Hall 2000)
<i>North Carolina and the Constitution, 1787-1791</i>, in The Southâs Role in the Creation of the Bill of Rights 77 (University Press of Mississippi 1991).
<i>American Contract Law at the Turn of the Century</i>, 39 South Carolina Law Review 415 (1988).
<i>Law and the Experience of Politics in late Eighteenth-Century North Carolina: North Carolina Considers the Constitution</i>, 22 Wake Forest Law Review 577 (1987).
<i>The Struggle for Judicial Independence in Antebellum North Carolina: The Story of Two Judges</i>, 4 Law and History Review 129 (1986).
<i>Afterword: Contracts and Uncertainty</i>, 46 Law & Contemporary Problems 169 (1983).
<i>Rhetorical Styles on the Fuller Court</i>, 24 The American Journal of Legal History 189 (1980).
<i>Judicial Disability and the Good Behavior Clause</i>, 85 Yale Law Journal 706 (1976).
<i>The Warren and Brandeis Argument for a Right to Privacy</i>, Public Law 161 (Summer 1975).||Professor Emeritus of Law||<a href="mailto:firstname.lastname@example.org">Rebecca Ward</a>|