|Stephen||Smith||3162 Eck Hall of Lawemail@example.com||http://papers.ssrn.com/sol3/cf_dev/AbsByAuth.cfm?per_id=797563||http://www.nd.edu/~ndlaw/faculty/cv/smith_cv.pdf|
- Capital Punishment - Sentencing
- Constitutional Criminal Procedure
- Constitutional Law
- Criminal Law
- Federal Criminal Law & Procedure
|Stephen F. Smith came to Notre Dame Law School in 2009 from the University of Virginia where he was the John V. Ray Research Professor. He taught criminal law and an appellate advocacy seminar in the fall 2008 semester at Notre Dame Law School as a Visiting Professor.
Smith earned his bachelor’s degree from Dartmouth College and his Juris Doctor from the University of Virginia School of Law. As a student at the law school, he served as articles editor for the Virginia Law Review and was inducted into the Order of the Coif and the Raven Society. Upon graduation, he clerked for Judge David B. Sentelle of the U.S. Court of Appeals for the D.C. Circuit and for Justice Clarence Thomas of the Supreme Court of the United States.
Before returning to the law school, Smith served in the Supreme Court and appellate practice group of Sidley & Austin in Washington, D.C. He also served as associate majority counsel to a 1996 House of Representatives select subcommittee investigating U.S. involvement in Iranian arms transfers to Bosnia and as an adjunct professor at George Mason University School of Law. He is actively involved in a number of community service organizations and civic projects.
Smith’s area of research is criminal law and criminal procedure. He teaches courses on criminal law, criminal adjudication, and federal criminal law.|| ||/assets/5375/fullsize/smith.jpg||LAW70451, Criminal Adjudication
Constitutional Criminal Procedure (Adjudication)
Federal Criminal Law.||Articles
Has the “Machinery of Death” Become a Clunker?, --- U. Rich. L. Rev. --- (2015) (symposium issue)
Overcoming Overcriminalization, 102 J. Crim. L. & Criminology 537 (2013).
Fixing Federalization (in progress).
The Criminal Justice System as the Enemy of Liberty (reviewing William J. Stuntz, The Collapse of American Criminal Justice (Harv. Univ. Press 2011)).
Localism and Capital Punishment, 64 Vand. L. Rev. En Banc 105 (2011).
Taking Strickland Claims Seriously, 93 Marquette L. Rev. 515 (2010).
Clarence X?: The Black Nationalist Behind Justice Thomas's Constitutionalism, 4 NYU J.L. & LIB. 583 (2009).
Proportional Mens Rea, AM. CRIM. L. REV. 127 (2009);
The Supreme Court and the Politics of Death, 94 Va. L. Rev. 283 (2008).
'Innocence' and the Guilty Mind (in progress)
Proportionality and Federalization, 91 Va. L. Rev. 879 (2005).
Activism as Restraint: Lessons from Criminal Procedure, 80 Tex. L. Rev. 1057 (2002).
Criminal Procedure after Rehnquist, in The Constitutional Legacy of William H. Rehnquist (West 2015) (Bradford P. Wilson, ed.)
Yates v. United States: A Case Study in Overcriminalization, 163 U. Pa. L. Rev. Online 147 (2014)
Response to Michael Sandel,_ in _Symposium: A Common Morality for the Global Age: In Gratitude for What We Are Given, 3 J. L. PHILOSOPHY & CULTURE (2009).
Jail for Juvenile Child Pornographers? A Reply to Professor Leary, 15 Va. J. Soc. Polây & Law ---- (2008) (Issue 3)
Cultural Change and Catholic Lawyers, 1 Ave Maria L. Rev. 31 (2003). (solicited piece for inaugural issue)
'We the Protestants', First Things: The Journal of Religion in Public Life, Dec. 2002 issue, at 43 (reviewing SEPARATION OF CHURCH AND STATE by Philip Hamburger).
The Rehnquist Court and Criminal Procedure, 73 U. Colo. L. Rev. 1337 (2002) (symposium).
Taking Lessons from the Left? Judicial Activism on the Right, 1 Geo. J. L. & Pub. Polây 57 (2002) (solicited piece for inaugural issue)|| ||Professor of Law||Debbie Sumption||SSMITH31|
|Stephen||Yelderman||2112 Eck Hall of Law||574.631.2264||574.631.4197||Stephen.Yelderman.firstname.lastname@example.org||http://papers.ssrn.com/sol3/cf_dev/AbsByAuth.cfm?per_id=1884890||/assets/193184/fullsize/yelderman_cv.pdf|
- Copyright Law
- Intellectual Property Law
- Patent Law
|Professor Stephen Yelderman teaches Intellectual Property, Patent Law, and Copyrights. His research examines ways that intellectual property rights protect, impair, and stimulate competition.
Prior to joining the faculty of Notre Dame, Professor Yelderman served in the Telecommunication and Media section of the U.S. Department of Justice Antitrust Division. In this capacity, he investigated and litigated a variety of cases involving merger and non-merger conduct in the cable and wireless industries.
Previously, Professor Yelderman was an early member of Ocean Tomo Intellectual Property Auctions, the first group to sell patents in a live open outcry auction format. He also worked as a Patent Agent in Silicon Valley, representing inventors from Google, Apple, Cisco, and Honda’s humanoid robotics laboratory before the U.S. Patent and Trademark Office.
Professor Yelderman graduated with High Honors from University of Chicago Law School, and holds M.S. and B.S. degrees in Electrical Engineering from Stanford University. He clerked for the Honorable Neil M. Gorsuch on the U.S. Court of Appeals for the Tenth Circuit.|| ||/assets/110109/original/yelderman.jpg||Intellectual Property
Do Patent Challenges Increase Competition?, 83 University of Chicago Law Review __ (2016) (forthcoming)
Coordination-Focused Patent Policy, 96 Boston University Law Review __ (2016) (forthcoming)
Improving Patent Quality with Applicant Incentives, 28 Harvard Journal of Law & Technology 78 (2014)
International Cooperation and the Patent-Antitrust Intersection, 19 Texas Intellectual Property Law Journal 193 (2011)||Associate Professor of Law||Debbie Sumption||SYELDERM|
|Tammye||Raster||1341B Biolchini Hall of Lawemail@example.com|| || ||Tammye Raster joined Notre Dame Law School as the Law Alumni Program Manager in 2014. She graduated from St. Mary’s College in 1988 and NDLS in 1992. Following graduation she practiced in Chicago at Pedersen & Houpt in the firm’s litigation department. In 1996 she returned to South Bend with her husband Bob ‘88 to raise their family. In South Bend, she did not continue the practice of law, but devoted herself to family and community responsibilities. During this period Tammye was active in volunteer work and fundraising activities. Tammye brings energy, enthusiasm and strong communication skills to the Law School Advancement Team and the Alumni Relations Office.||/assets/138846/257x/img_1016.jpg||Law Alumni Program Manager|
|Terri||Welty||2345 Biolchini Hall||574.631.5868||574.631.8154||Teresa.A.Welty.firstname.lastname@example.org|| || ||Administrative Assistant|| |
|Thomas||Broden||F.||2190 Eck Hall of Law||574.631.7834||574.631.4197||Thomas.F.Broden.email@example.com||A member of the Law School faculty since 1950, Professor Thomas F. Broden’s academic and personal accomplishments have encompassed a broad range of service to humanity. He earned his LL.B. from the Notre Dame Law School in 1949, and his J.D. from the University of Chicago Law School in 1950. He served as assistant dean of the Law School from 1965 to 1967, and is responsible for the Law School’s early involvement in neighborhood-based legal services programs.
At various times during his tenure at Notre Dame, he served the government in numerous ways. In 1956, he was integral to the creation of the U.S. Civil Rights Commission. As counsel to the U.S. House of Representatives Judiciary Committee, he was the staff attorney-in-charge of the first Civil Rights bill passed since the post-Civil War Reconstruction Era. In 1965, he worked with the federal government to start the nationwide Legal Services Program to assist low-income persons, and the program he started with Notre Dame and the surrounding South Bend community served as the model for programs later initiated at other law schools. From 1967 through 1969, he directed training and technical assistance for the federal Anti-Poverty Program. And in 1970, he began the University’s Institute for Urban Studies and served as its director for 20 years. Under his leadership, the institute conducted research and educational activities to promote equality of opportunity, to develop strategies to assist the church in urban ministry, and to find ways to improve the lives of those living in poverty.
He co-founded the ecumenical United Religious Community of St. Joseph County (Indiana), and has served on the boards of the Indiana Catholic Conference and the Legal Services Program of Northern Indiana. He has served as principal investigator on a number of community projects, including most recently, the Battered Women and Cooperative Legal Services Program. He has been a board member of the South Bend Fair Employment Practices Commission, the Coordinating Committee for Civil Rights of South Bend, the Urban Coalition and the United Way.
As professor emeritus of law, Professor Broden has taught courses in subjects such as law and poverty.|| ||/assets/73827/original/broden.jpg||LAW75727, Law and Poverty||Books
Materials on Administrative Law (Temp. ed., University of Notre Dame 1965).
Jurisprudence: Cases and Materials, with Robert E. Rodes Jr. (University of Notre Dame 1964).
Law of Social Security and Unemployment Compensation (Callaghan and Company 1962).
A Role for Law Schools in OEOâs Legal Services Program, 41 Notre Dame Lawyer 898 (1966).
How the Economic Opportunity Act Can Supplement Present Efforts to Extend Legal Services to Indigents, 36 Oklahoma Bar Journal 2367 (1965).
The Straw Man of Legal Positivism, 34 Notre Dame Lawyer 530 (1959).
The Legal Status of Joint Venture Corporations, 11 Vanderbilt Law Review 673 (1958).
Congressional Committee Reports: Their Role and History, 33 Notre Dame Lawyer 209 (1958).
St. Joseph County, Indiana, Strategy for Anti-Racism Effort Involving the Church (submitted to Irwin-Sweeney Miller Foundation).
National Youth Advocacy Training Program (submitted to the American Public Welfare Association and Catholic Church of America).
Evaluation of St. Joseph County Youth Advocacy Program (submitted to the Urban Coalition of St. Joseph County).
St. Joseph County Social Indicators (with others, submitted to the State of Indiana Department of Community Affairs).
Evaluation of Northern Indiana Juvenile Delinquency Prevention and Rehabilitation Programs (submitted to Northern Indiana Criminal Justice Planning Agency).
Northern Indiana Strategy for University Involvement in Community Affairs (submitted to the Indiana Department of Community Affairs).
National Network of Neighborhood Organizations, with the National Neighborhood Research Consortium (Notre Dame Institute for Urban Studies 1984).
Youth Advocacy Handbook, with others (Office of Juvenile Justice and Delinquency Prevention, U.S. Department of Justice 1980).
Handbook on Neighborhood Identification, with others (U.S. Department of Housing and Urban Development 1979).
Neighborhood Conservation, with L. John Roos (South Bend Urban Observatory 1976).
Saving Residential Neighborhoods: An Analysis of the City of South Bendâs Policy and Practice in Substandard Housing, with others (South Bend Urban Observatory 1976).
Proceedings of Multicultural Education Workshop (Notre Dame Institute for Urban Studies 1975).
Legislative and Executive Oversight of the Administrative Process and Ethical Questions: Hearing Before the House Special Committee on Legislative Oversight, Subcommittee on Interstate and Foreign Commerce, 85th Cong. (1958).||Professor Emeritus of Law|
- Elder Law
- Law & Poverty
- Law & Religion
- Legal Ethics
- Philosophical Ethics
- Professional Responsibility
- Property Law
- Wills & Trusts
|Thomas L. Shaffer, the nation’s most prolific legal author, has written more than 300 scholarly works in his varied areas of expertise including estate planning, law and religion, legal ethics, and most recently, clinical teaching and legal counseling. He earned his B.A. from the University of Albuquerque in 1958 and his J.D. cum laude from Notre Dame in 1961, where he graduated first in his class and served as editor-in-chief of the law review, Notre Dame Lawyer. In 1983, St. Mary’s University (San Antonio, Texas) honored him with an LL.D. In 2008, he received an honorary doctor of laws from Valparaiso University.
Professor Shaffer joined the Notre Dame Law School faculty in 1963 and taught primarily in the area of estate planning. From 1969 to 1971 he served as associate dean, and from 1971 to 1975 as dean. He rejoined the Notre Dame faculty in 1988 as a chaired professor. For most of his recent tenure, he has been a supervising attorney in the Notre Dame Legal Aid Clinic, teaching clinical ethics and guiding the legal practice of the law students who serve the low-income persons of the South Bend area.
Admitted to the Indiana Bar, Professor Shaffer practiced law in Indianapolis with Barnes, Hickam, Pantzer & Boyd from 1961 to 1963 before beginning his teaching career. While on the faculty of Washington & Lee University Law School from 1980 to 1988, he served as the director of its Frances Lewis Law Center (1983-85) and was named the Robert E.R. Huntley Professor of Law (1987-88). His expertise has given him numerous visiting scholar opportunities including visiting professor of law at the University of California at Los Angeles (1970-71), visiting professor of law at the University of Virginia (1975-76), Frances Lewis Scholar at Washington & Lee University (fall 1979), visiting professor of law at the University of Maine (summers 1982 and 1983), Richard Huber Distinguished Visiting Professor of Law at Boston College Law School (fall 1992), and Edward Godfrey Distinguished Visiting Professor of Law at the University of Maine (fall 1998).
Professor Shaffer's honors and awards include the Inaugural Lifetime Achievement Award from the Journal of Law and Religion, the Cardinal O'Hara Award (2007) from the Notre Dame Alumni Association, and the Father Michael McCafferty Award (2012) from the Notre Dame Law Association, The St.Joseph County Bar Association has named its annual pro bono award the Thomas L. Shaffer Award, and Dean Newton has named the Law School's Public Interest Law Fellowships the Shaffer Fellowships (2013).|| ||Professor Shaffer's published works span a wide range of topics, with his most recent works concentrating on legal ethics.
The Planning and Drafting of Wills, with Carol Ann Mooney & Amy Jo Boettcher (Foundation Press, 5th ed. 2007).
Property Law, 3d ed. (with Johnson, Salsich, & Braunstein, 2006).
Legal Interviewing and Counseling in a Nutshell, 4th ed. (with Elkins, Thomson/West 2005).
Moral Memorandua from John Howard Yoder: Conversations on Law, Ethics, and the Church between a Mennonite Theologian and a Hoosier Lawyer (Wipf & Stock 2002).
The Planning and Drafting of Wills and Trusts, with Carol Ann Mooney and Amy Jo Boettcher (Foundation Press, 4th ed. 2001).
Lawyers, Clients and Moral Responsibility, with Robert F. Cochran Jr. (West Publishing Co. 1994).
Property Law: Cases, Materials and Problems, with Peter W. Salsich Jr., Sandra H. Johnson and Timothy S. Jost (West Publishing Co. 1992); with Michael Braunstein (2d ed. 1992).
American Lawyers and Their Communities, with Mary M. Shaffer (University of Notre Dame Press 1991).
Faith and the Professions (Brigham Young University Press, State University of New York Press 1987).
Text, Readings and Discussion Topics in American Legal Ethics (Matthew Bender 1985).
On Being a Christian and a Lawyer: Law for the Innocent (Brigham Young University Press 1981).
Legal Interviewing and Counseling, with Robert S. Redmount (Matthew Bender 1980).
Lawyers, Law Students and People, with Robert S. Redmount (Shepard's, McGraw-Hill 1977)
Death, Property and Lawyers (Dunellen Press 1970) (monthly selection of Lawyers' Literary Club).
Selected Book Segments
The Radical Reformation and the Jurisprudence of Forgiveness, in Christian Perspectives in Legal Thought (Carmella et al. eds., Yale University Press 2001).
The Moral Theology of Atticus Finch (Atticus Finch is a Hero Because the Truth is an Innate Part of His Character), in To Kill a Mockingbird (Terry O'Neill ed., Greenhaven Press 2000).
Stories of Legal Order in American Business, in The Moral Imagination 95 (Rev. Oliver F. Williams, C.S.C., ed., University of Notre Dame Press 1998).
Surprised by Joy on Howard Street, in Labors from the Heart: Mission and Ministry in a Catholic University 221 (Rev. Mark L. Poorman, C.S.C., ed., University of Notre Dame Press 1996).
The Moral Theology of Silas Lapham, in A Virtuous Life in Business 163 (Rev. Oliver Williams, C.S.C., and John Houck eds., Rowman and Littlefield 1992).
Business Lawyers, Baseball Players, and the Hebrew Prophets, 42 Valparaiso Univ. L. Rev. 1063-80 (2008)
Roman Catholic Lawyers in the United State of America, 21 Journal of Law and Religion 305-13 (2006).
The Democratic Virtues, Our Common Life and the Common School: Trust in Democracy: Anabaptists, Italian Americans, and Solidarity, 21 Journal of Law and Religion 413-25 (2006).
Symposium: Client Counseling and Moral Responsibility, with Robert F. Cochran, Jr. et al, 30 Pepperdine Law Review 591-639 (2003)
Lawyers and the Biblical Prophets, 17 Notre Dame Journal of Law, Ethics & Public Policy 521-40 (2003)
Lawyers as Prophets, 15 Saint Thomas Law Review 469-84 (2003)
The Biblical Prophets as Lawyers for the Poor, 31 Fordham Urban Law Journal 15-35 (2003)
Using the Pervasive Method of Teaching Legal Ethics in a Property Course, 46 Saint Louis University Law Journal 655-64 (2002)
The Irony of Lawyers' Justice in America, 70 Fordham International Law Journal 1857 (2002)
On Tending to the Ethics in Legal Ethics: Two Pedagogical Experiments, 12 Legal Education Review 11 (2001)
Nuclear Weapons, Lethal Injection, and American Catholics: Faith Confronting American Civil Religion, 14 Notre Dame Journal of Law, Ethics & Public Policy 7-23 (2000)
More's Skill, 9 Widener Journal of Public Law 295-304 (2000)
Towering Figures, Enigmas, and Responsive Communities in American Legal Ethics, 51 Maine Law Review 229-39 (1999)
Should a Christian Lawyer Sign Up for Simon's Practice of Justice, 51 Stanford Law Review 903-17 (1999)
On Teaching Legal Ethics with Stories About Clients, 39 William and Mary Law Review 421-37 (1998)
Faith Tends to Subvert Legal Order, 66 Fordham Law Review 1089-99 (1998)
Forgiveness Disrupts Legal Order, 4 Graven Images 127 (1998)
The Christian Jurisprudence of Robert E. Rodes, Jr., 73 Notre Dame Law Review 737-72 (1998)
The Jurisprudence of John Howard Yoder, 22 Legal Studies Forum 473 (1998)
Is This Appropriate? with Julia Meister, 46 Duke Law Journal 781 (1997).
On Teaching Legal Ethics in the Law Office, 71 Notre Dame Law Review 605 (1996).
Erastian and Sectarian Arguments in Religiously Affiliated American Law Schools, 45 Stanford Law Review 1859 (1993).
A Christian Theology for Roman Catholic Law Schools, Vasey Symposium Lecture, University of Dayton (Ohio), January 25, 1989; also faculty colloquia at Marquette University and the University of Notre Dame (with Robert E. Rodes Jr.); published in 14 University of Dayton Law Review 5 (1988).
The Legal Ethics of Radical Individualism, 65 Texas Law Review 963 (1987).
The Return of the Gentleman to Professional Ethics, Willis G. Cunningham Memorial Lecture in Law and Medicine, Queen's Law Journal (Canada), February 9, 1984, published in 10 Queen's University Law Review 1 (1984); also abridged in Alumni Magazine of Washington and Lee University (September 1984).
Jurisprudence in Light of the Hebraic Faith, 1 Notre Dame Journal of Law, Ethics & Public Policy 77 (1984).
Footnotes for Friends: A Backyard Wordwatcher's Dictionary (1987).||Robert and Marion Short Professor Emeritus of Law|| |
|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 Professor||TSINGER|
|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 Professor||TFLANAGA|
|Tina||Jankowski||1105 Eck Hall of Law||574.631.3677||Tina.M.Jankowski.firstname.lastname@example.org|| || ||Assistant Director for Law School Administration|| |
|Tracy||Zielke||3100 Eck Hall of Lawemail@example.com|| || ||Faculty Admin Assistant for Professors:
Finnis; Kelly, Dan; McLeod; O'Connell; Root||Faculty Administrative Assistant|