|Daniel||Murray||1100 Eck Hall of Law|| || ||Adjunct Professor||Rebecca Ward|
|Daniel||Philpott||2160 Eck Hall of Lawfirstname.lastname@example.org||http://politicalscience.nd.edu/assets/121479/philpott_cvitae2014.pdf|| ||Daniel Philpott, Ph.D. Harvard, 1996, pursues interests in international relations, political philosophy, and peace studies. His research focuses on reconciliation in politics. His most recent book is Just and Unjust Peace: An Ethic of Political Reconciliation (Oxford University Press, 2012), which derives from theological and philosophical roots an ethic of reconciliation that offers concrete guidelines to political orders facing pasts of authoritarianism, civil war, and genocide. On the same topic, Philpott has edited The Politics of Past Evil: Religion, Reconciliation, and Transitional Justice (Notre Dame, 2006). Philpott also directs a research program on religion and reconciliation at the Kroc Institute.
Philpott also specializes in religion and global politics. With Timothy Samuel Shah and Monica Duffy Toft, he co-wrote God’s Century: Resurgent Religion and Global Politics (W.W. Norton, 2011), which documents a resurgence of religion in global politics over the past generation and seeks to explain why religious actors take on diverse political pursuits including democratization, peace, reconciliation, civil war, and terrorism. With Gerard F. Powers, he also edited Strategies of Peace (Oxford University Press), a collection of essays on strategic peacebuilding authored primarily by Kroc Institute faculty.
By conducting work in faith-based reconciliation around the globe, Philpott pursues an activist dimension of his scholarly interests. Between 2000 and 2006, he traveled regularly to Kashmir as a senior associate of the International Center for Religion and Diplomacy. He now trains political and religious leaders in reconciliation in Burundi and the broader Great Lakes region of Africa under the auspices of the Catholic Peacebuilding Network.
Philpott’s first book, Revolutions in Sovereignty: How Ideas Shaped Modern International Relations (Princeton University Press, 2001), is a historical account of how ideas about justice and legitimate authority fashioned the global sovereign states system. Reflecting his interests in political theory, ethics, and international relations, he also has written about the morality of self-determination, religious freedom and American foreign policy, transitional justice, and Catholicism and global politics.
Philpott has published articles in The American Political Science Review, World Politics, Ethics, The Journal of Democracy, the National Interest, America, First Things, Political Studies, The Journal of International Affairs, The Review of Faith and International Affairs, Security Studies, and the Annual Review of Political Science. He has held fellowships at Harvard University, Princeton University, the University of Virginia, the Erasmus Institute at Notre Dame, the Hertie School of Governance, and the Wissenschaftzentrum Berlin, with the latter two on a fellowship from the Alexander von Humboldt Foundation.|
- Center for Civil and Human Rights
|/assets/127212/fullsize/philpott_photo.jpg||Director, Center for Civil and Human Rights (on leave 2015-2016)Concurrent Professor of Law|
|Dave||Thornton||2347 Biolchini Hall||574.631.5991||David.Thornton.email@example.com|| || ||Collection Management Assistant|| |
|David||Link||574.631.6890||574.631.3980||David.T.Link.firstname.lastname@example.org|| ||Dean David T. Link, a member of the Notre Dame Law School faculty since 1970 and dean from 1975 to 1999, enjoyed the longest tenure among American law-school deans until his promotion to dean emeritus. He earned his B.S. magna cum laude and his J.D. from Notre Dame in 1958 and 1961, respectively. While in law school, he belonged to the staff of the law review, Notre Dame Lawyer, and served as chairman of the annual moot-court competition. Admitted to the bars of Ohio, Illinois and Indiana, as well as before the United States Supreme Court, Dean Link has practiced law with the U.S. Treasury Department (1961-66) and with the Chicago law firm of Winston & Strawn (1966-70).
Dean Link has spoken and written extensively on the topic of professional responsibility for attorneys, and teaches ethics to all first-year law students. He participates in a number of committees designed to encourage a renewed sense of professionalism among attorneys including the ABA Section on Legal Education, Committee on Professionalism (member 1993-97), the Indiana State Ethics Commission (chair 1988-90) and the Society for Values in Higher Education (member since 1980). He is also a noted author in the field of federal taxation.
He has a strong interest in world law and human rights. He held the position as interim director of the University’s Center for Civil and Human Rights, and chaired the World Law Institute, a not-for-profit organization established to sponsor educational programs in fields of law relating to the global economy, world organizations and the emerging world common law.
He actively participates in a number of University committees including the Academic Council, the Provost’s Advisory Committee, and the Athletic-Affairs, Academic Affairs and Faculty Affairs Committees of the Board of Trustees. His community involvement includes a number of organizations that provide housing including Habitat for Humanity and the Christmas-in-April program, the South Bend Center for the Homeless (of which he is a co-founder), the Friends of the Homeless Advisory Council (chair since 1995) and There Are Children Here (board member since 1994). He has been a member of the Indiana Catholic Conference since 1996.
During his deanship, he served as the founding president and vice chancellor of the University of Notre Dame in Perth, Australia (1990-92); he remains a member of that university’s Board of Trustees and Board of Governors. While on leave from Notre Dame Law School in 1999-2001, he served as Associate Vice President for Academic Affairs and founding dean of the law school at the University of St. Thomas in Minneapolis-St. Paul, Minnesota, and as Deputy Vice Chancellor and Provost of the University of St. Augustine in South Africa.|| ||/assets/71758/original/link.jpg||Books
Law of Federal Estate and Gift Taxation, with L. Soderquist and J. Scanlan, 3 vols. (Callaghan 1976, 1978).
The Pervasive Method of Teaching Ethics, 39 Journal of Legal Education 485 (1989).
Managing Your Law Office: Improving the Quality of Lawyersâ Services to Clients, 53 New York State Bar Journal 69 (1981).
Taxation of Distributions From Accumulation Trusts: The Impact of the Tax Reform Act of 1976, with M. Wahoske, 52 Notre Dame Lawyer 611 (1977).
Law Office Management and the Computer, 10 Law Office Economics & Management 237 (1969).||The Joseph A. Matson Dean EmeritusProfessor Emeritus of Law|| |
|David||Pruitt||1100 Eck Hall of Law||574.631.6627||574.631.4197||David.R.Pruitt.email@example.com|| || ||LAW70109, Business Torts||Adjunct Professor||Rebecca Ward|
|David||Smith||2120 Eck Hall of Law||574.631.6627|| || || || ||Associate Adjunct Professor||Rebecca Ward||DSMITH43|
|Deb||Fox||2351 Biolchini Hall||574.631.6920||Debra.A.Fox.firstname.lastname@example.org|| || ||Resource Acquisitions Specialist|| |
|Debbie||Sumption||1110 Eck Hall of Law||574.631.6749||Debbie.S.Sumption.email@example.com|| || ||Faculty Admin Assistant for Professors:
Dailey, Fick, Jones, Robinson, Legal Writing Adjuncts, Journal of College and University Law, Notre Dame Law Review||Faculty Administrative Assistant|
|Denise||Wager||1332 Biolchini Hall of Lawfirstname.lastname@example.org|| || ||Interdisciplinary Senior Coordinator|
|Donald||Drakeman|| ||Donald L. Drakeman is a Fellow in Health Management at the University of Cambridge, and an Adjunct Associate Professor in the Notre Dame Law School. He is also Chairman of the Advisory Council of the James Madison Program in American Ideals and Institutions at Princeton University, where he taught for two decades in the Department of Politics.
He has written several books on law, religion, and constitutional interpretation, most recently, Church, State, and Original Intent, which was named a CHOICE Outstanding Academic Title (Cambridge University Press, 2010). His scholarly work has been cited by the supreme courts of the United States and the Philippines.
His next book, Why We Need the Humanities, will be published by Palgrave Macmillan in 2015. It discusses the importance of the humanities for medical research and civil liberties. Additionally, with a colleague, he is completing a book titled, Following the Map of the Genome: The Future of the Biotechnology Industry.
In addition to his teaching and writing, he was, for many years, an entrepreneur and executive in the biotechnology industry, and he is a Venture Partner of Advent Life Sciences, a London-based venture capital firm. He was named an Ernst & Young Entrepreneur of the Year, and has published numerous articles on immunology and drug development.
He is a Fellow of the Royal Historical Society and the Society of Biology, and has served as a member of the editorial boards of several peer-reviewed journals. He has also served as a Trustee of Drew University, the University of Charleston, and the Woodrow Wilson National Fellowship Foundation. He holds an A.B. from Dartmouth College, a J.D. from Columbia Law School, where he was a Harlan Fiske Stone Scholar, and a Ph.D. from Princeton University. He began his career as an attorney with the firm of Milbank, Tweed, Hadley & McCloy.|| ||http://churchstate.nd.edu/assets/134940/200x275/drakeman.jpg||Adjunct Associate Professor||DDRAKEMA|