|James||Lewis||M.||firstname.lastname@example.org|| ||James M. (Jay) Lewis joined Tuesley Hall Konopa in November 2009, practicing in the areas of business law, real estate, labor and employment law, and commercial litigation.
Prior to joining THK, Lewis served for four years as vice president and general counsel of a national manufacturing and service company based in South Bend. While in-house, Lewis managed all legal issues including contracts, litigation, employment, labor relations, employee training and corporate secretary duties. Previously, he practiced with the South Bend office of a national law firm for 13 years, first as an associate and then as a partner.
Lewis earned his B.A. from the University of Notre Dame in 1986, his M.A. (philosophy) from Northwestern University in 1988, and his J.D. from Notre Dame Law School in 1991. He served as an intern with the U.S. Department of Justice’s Commercial Litigation branch, then worked as a law clerk for the U.S. Court of Appeals for the Seventh Circuit before starting private practice in South Bend.|| ||/assets/236595/fullsize/lewis.jpg||Corporate Counsel Externship|
|James||Moran||P.||1100 Eck Hall of Law|| ||James Moran has 25 years of civil litigation experience in areas including general construction litigation, nursing home defense, auto liability, and premises liability.
Moran has represented clients throughout the United States and has tried cases in the areas of medical malpractice, construction, auto, premises liability, and municipal and public entity liability.
Moran is a partner at Mulherin, Rehfeldt & Varchetto, P.C.|| ||Adjunct Professor||jmoran10|
|James||Seckinger||3102 Eck Hall of Lawemail@example.com||http://www.nd.edu/~ndlaw/faculty/cv/seckinger_cv.pdf|
- Civil Litigation
- Depositions & Discovery
- Examination & Witnesses
- Expert Testimony
- International Dispute Resolution
- Pre-trial Litigation
- Trial Practice
- War Crimes Tribunals
|Jim Seckinger is recognized nationally and internationally as a top trial advocacy professor and practitioner. He has served on the faculty of Notre Dame Law School for 40 years, and was the Director of the National Institute for Trial Advocacy [NITA] for 15 years and a faculty member for 40-plus years. Seckinger has visited at Cornell Law School and the University of Toronto Faculty of Law.
Seckinger is widely published and has received numerous awards for his excellence in teaching trial advocacy, deposition skills, and evidence.
Seckinger is the recipient of the ALI-ABA Committee on Continuing Professional Education’s prestigious Francis Rawle Award.
He organized and taught trial advocacy skills to Prosecutors for the International War Crimes Tribunal for Rwanda in 1996 at the very outset of the Rwanda War Crimes investigations. Seckinger also provided similar training for the Prosecutors for the Special Court for Sierra Leone in 2004.
Seckinger has taught lawyers common law trial advocacy skills in Australia, El Salvador, London, New Zealand, Panama, Scotland, Singapore, several Provinces in Canada, and throughout the United States.
Seckinger is a member of the Board of Trustees, Executive Committee and Faculty for the Foundation for International Arbitration Advocacy [FIAA] headquartered in Geneva Switzerland. Seckinger is education director for FIAA, which has conducted Arbitration Advocacy Programs in Geneva, London, Mumbai, Paris, Sao Paolo, and Singapore.
Recently Seckinger received a Lifetime Achievement Award, where the presenter noted:
That's what Jim [Seckinger] does. He finds people; he lifts them up and then lets them go. It's a ministry for Jim, a mission, to leave things, people, better than when they came. It was a stupidly easy choice to award this lifetime achievement award to Jim Seckinger — a mentor, a friend, a fundamentalist, and the foundation for advocacy training, not only in the U.S., but around the world. And he shares. It's the greatest gift professionally anyone could ever give.|| ||/assets/71701/original/seckinger.jpg||LAW75715, Deposition Skills
LAW75710, Intensive Trial Advocacy||Books
Problems in Trial Advocacy, Notre Dame Law School Edition (National Institute for Trial Advocacy, 2d ed. 1996).
Problems and Cases in Trial Advocacy, Law School Edition, 2 vols., with K.S. Broun (NITA 1977; 2d ed. 1981; 3d ed. 1987; 4th ed. 1990; 4th ed. revised 1993; 5th ed. 1995).
Problems and Cases in Trial Advocacy, CLE Edition, vol. 1 (problems), vol. 2 (cases), with A.J. Bocchino and D.H. Beskind (NITA, 5th ed. revised 1992, 6th ed. 1995).
Problems and Cases in Trial Advocacy, New Zealand Edition, et al. (New Zealand Law Society 1986).
Materials for Trial Advocacy: Problems and Case Files Adapted for Canadian Use, English/French Bilingual Edition, with K.S. Broun and G.D. Watson (Osgoode Hall Law School of York University and Ecole de Droit de LâUniversite de Moncton 1983, 1989, 1993, 1997).
Teachers' Manual for Problems and Cases in Trial Advocacy, Law School Edition, with K.S. Broun (NITA 1977; 2d ed. 1981; 3d ed. 1987; 4th ed. 1990; 4th ed. revised 1993).
Teachers Manual for Problems and Cases in Trial Advocacy, New Zealand Edition, with others (New Zealand Law Society 1986).
Professor Seckinger has published numerous articles on the subject of trial advocacy and trial techniques, including:
Closing Argument, 19 American Journal of Trial Advocacy 51 (1995).
Presenting Expert Testimony - An American Perspective (Australian Legal Convention 1991).
The NITA Method and Effective Teaching Techniques (two videotapes) (NITA 1991).||Law professor a founding director of international arbitration organization – ND Newswire – October 22, 2007
Teaching order’ in the court – ND Newswire – May 01, 2005||Professor of Law||JSECKING|
|Janet||Rose||2321 Biolchini Hall||574.631.6019||Janet.E.Rose.firstname.lastname@example.org|| || ||Patron Support Specialist|| |
|Jason||Boehmig||Jason.W.Boehmig.email@example.com|| ||Jason Boehmig is CEO at Ironclad, the intelligent contract management system for in-house legal teams. Prior to Ironclad, Boehmig was a corporate attorney in the Startups and Venture Capital group at Silicon Valley firm Fenwick & West LLP, where he worked on early stage venture financings as well as complex corporate transactions for several well-known technology companies. In addition to providing legal counsel, Boehmig also helped the firm roll out new technology initiatives and managed the deployment of the Series Seed set of open-source financing documents to GitHub. While at Fenwick & West, he saw that there was an opportunity to help companies manage contracts and legal ops more efficiently and he left the firm in 2015 to start Ironclad. Ironclad works with top legal departments to make contracts self-service, track progress and approvals, manage tasks across team members, and automatically capture key contract data in a searchable database. Ironclad's investors include include Accel Partners, Formation 8, Greylock Partners, and Y Combinator.|| ||/assets/246306/350x/jason2.jpg||Adjunct Faculty||jboehmig|
|Jay||Tidmarsh||1119 Eck Hall of Law||574.631.6985||574.631.8612||Jay.H.Tidmarsh.firstname.lastname@example.org||http://papers.ssrn.com/sol3/cf_dev/AbsByAuth.cfm?per_id=431263||/assets/236901/vita.2017.2.pdf|
- Civil Procedure
- Complex Civil Litigation
- Federal Courts
|Professor Jay Tidmarsh, an expert in complex civil litigation and civil procedure, joined the faculty of the Notre Dame Law School in 1989. He earned an A.B. with highest honors from Notre Dame in 1979 and a J.D. magna cum laude from Harvard Law School in 1982. A member of the Wisconsin Bar, he practiced as a trial attorney with the Torts Division of the United States Department of Justice from 1982 to 1989. He served as a visiting professor of law at Michigan Law School in 2000 and at Harvard Law School in 2003. He is a member of Phi Beta Kappa and the American Law Institute.
He teaches principally in the areas of civil procedure, complex civil litigation, federal courts, torts, products liability, and remedies. He is the author or co-author of eleven books, including casebooks in the fields of civil procedure and complex litigation, as well as numerous law-review articles in the fields of civil procedure, complex litigation, federal courts, and torts. He has served as Chair of the AALS Section on Civil Procedure, and as a member of the AALS Committee on Professional Development.|| ||/assets/181705/300x/tidmarsh_jay_1_medium_.jpg||LAW60307, Constitutional Law
LAW60308, Civil Procedure
LAW70305, Constitutional Law II
LAW70316, Complex Civil Litigation
Civil Procedure, with Thomas D. Rowe, Jr. & Suzanna Sherry (Foundation Press 4th ed. 2016).
Class Actions: Five Principles To Promote Fairness and Efficiency (LexisNexis 2014 ed. 2013).
Civil Procedure, with Thomas D. Rowe, Jr. & Suzanna Sherry (Foundation Press 3d ed. 2012).
Jay Tidmarsh, Strategies and Techniques for Teaching Civil Procedure (Aspen Publishers 2012).
Modern Complex Litigation, with Roger H. Trangsrud (Foundation, 2d ed. 2010).
Civil Procedure, with Thomas D. Rowe, Jr. & Suzanna Sherry (Foundation Press 2d ed. 2008).
Civil Procedure: Essentials, with Suzanna Sherry (Wolters Kluwer 2007).
Civil Procedure, with Thomas D. Rowe, Jr. & Suzanna Sherry (Foundation Press 2004).
Complex Litigation: Problems in Advanced Civil Procedure, with Roger H. Trangsrud (Foundation Press 2002).
Complex Litigation and the Adversary System, with Roger H. Trangsrud (Foundation Press 1998); and Supplement (Foundation Press 2000).
Mass Tort Settlement Class Actions: Five Case Studies (Federal Judicial Center 1998).
The Story of Hansberry: The Rise of the Modern Class Action, in Civil Procedure Stories 233-294 (Kevin M. Clermont ed., Thomson-West 2008).
Hansberry v. Lee: The Foundation of Modern Class Actions, in Civil Procedure Stories 217-79 (Kevin M. Clermont ed., Foundation Press 2004).
Mandatory Prediscovery Disclosure in the Northern District of Indiana, in Mandatory Prediscovery Disclosure: A First Look, at tab 8 (M.B. Thaler and E. Ward eds., American Bar Association 1994).
The Litigation Budget, 68 Vand. L. Rev. 855 (2015).
Resurrecting Trial by Statistics, 99 Minn. L. Rev. 1459 (2015).
Auctioning Class Settlements, 56 Wm. & Mary L. Rev. 227 (2014).
Cy Pres and the Optimal Class Action, 82 Geo. Wash. L. Rev. 767 (2014).
Living in CAFA’s World, 32 The Review of Litigation 691–719 (2013).
Superiority as Unity, 107 Nw. U. L. Rev. 565-592 (2013) (a contribution to a festschrift in honor of Martin Redish).
Foreign Citizens in Transnational Class Actions, 97 Cornell L. Rev. 87 (2011) (with Linda Sandstrom Simard)
Foreword: Erie's Gift, 44 Akron L. Rev, 897 (2011).
Procedure, Substance, and Erie, 64 Vand. L. Rev. 877 (2011).
Optimal Class Size, Opt-Out Rights, and "Indivisible" Remedies, 79 Geo. Wash. L. Rev. 542 (2011) (with David Betson).
Resolving Cases On the Merits, 87 Denv. U. L. Rev. 407 (2010)
Exiting Litigation, 41 Loy. U. Chi. L.J. 263 (2010).
The Appropriations Power and Sovereign Immunity, 107 Mich. L. Rev. 1207 (2009) (with Paul F. Figley).
Rethinking Adequacy of Representation, 87 Tex. L. Rev. 1137 (2009).
Finding Room for State Class Actions in a Post-CAFA World: The Case of the Counterclaim Class Action, 35 W. St. U. L. Rev. 193 (2007).
"The Dean of Chicago's Black Lawyers": Earl Dickerson and Civil Rights Lawyering in the Year Before Brown, 93 Virginia L. Rev. 1355 (2007). (with Stephen Robinson).
Pound's Century, and Ours, 81 Notre Dame L. Rev. 513 (2006).
A Theory of Federal Common Law, 100 Nw. U. L. Rev. 585 (2006) (with Briah J. Murray).
A Dialogic Defense of "Alden," 75 Notre Dame Law Review 1161 (2000).
Looking Forward, 1 Sedona Conference Journal 1 (2000).
Whitehead's Metaphysics and the Law: A Dialogue, 62 Albany Law Review 1 (1998).
Civil Procedure: The Last Ten Years, 46 Journal of Legal Education 503 (1996).
A Process Theory of Torts, 51 Washington & Lee Law Review 1313 (1994).
Tort Law: The Languages of Duty, 25 Indiana Law Review 1419 (1992).
Unattainable Justice: The Form of Complex Litigation and the Limits of Judicial Power, 60 George Washington Law Review 1683 (1992).
80 J. Relig. 702 (2000).
Mass Tort Settlement Class Actions: Five Case Studies and Their Policy Implications (Federal Judicial Center 1998).
Report of the Advisory Group on the Reduction of Cost and Delay in Civil Cases, with the Honorable Robert L. Miller Jr. (1991).
Ricky Ray Hemophilia Relief Fund Act: Hearing on H.R. 1023 Before the House Committee on the Judiciary, Subcommittee on Immigration and Claims, 104th Cong. (1996).||Judge James J. Clynes, Jr., Professor of Law||Lu Ann Nate||JTIDMARS|
|Jean||Porter||431 Malloy Hall||574.631.6565||Jean.Porter.email@example.com||http://theology.nd.edu/people/faculty/jean-porter/|| || || ||John A. O’Brien Professor of Theology
Department of Theology|| ||Concurrent Professor, Law|
|Jeanne||Jourdan||1100 Eck Hall of Law||574.631.6627|| || ||Adjunct Professor||JJOURDAN|
|Jeffrey||Pojanowski||3113 Eck Hall of Law||574.631.4887||574.631.8078||Pojanowski@nd.edu||http://papers.ssrn.com/sol3/cf_dev/AbsByAuth.cfm?per_id=481725||/assets/241820/fullsize/cv_july_2017.pdf|
- Administrative Law
- Statutory Interpretation
- Supreme Court of the United States
|Jeffrey Pojanowski joined the faculty and community of Notre Dame Law School in 2010 and was promoted to full professor in 2015. He teaches and writes in the areas of administrative law, jurisprudence, legal interpretation, and torts. In 2013, he was named Distinguished Professor of the Year. He has published work in the Georgetown Law Journal, Northwestern University Law Review, Texas Law Review, UCLA Law Review, and the Virginia Law Review, among other publications. At present, his scholarship focuses on the intersection of jurisprudence and legal interpretation.
Pojanowski earned his A.B. in Public Policy with highest honors from Princeton University and graduated magna cum laude from Harvard Law School in 2004, where he was Articles Co-Chair for the Harvard Law Review. After law school, he served as a law clerk to then-Judge John Roberts on the United States Court of Appeals for the D.C. Circuit and then to Justice Anthony Kennedy on the Supreme Court of the United States. He then practiced law with Latham & Watkins in Washington, D.C., where he specialized in appellate litigation and administrative-law matters.|| ||/assets/163904/300x/pojanowski_2015.jpg||LAW60901, Torts
LAW70315, Administrative Law
LAW70825, Advanced Jurisprudence: Common Law Theory||Enduring Originalism, 105 Geo. L.J. 97 (2016) (with Kevin J. Walsh)
Discretionary Dockets, 31 Const. Commen. 221 (2016) (with Randy J. Kozel)
Neoclassical Administrative Law, The New Rambler (2016)
Reading Statutes in the Common Law Tradition, 101 Va. L. Rev. 1357 (2015)
Redrawing the Dividing Lines between Natural Law and Positivism(s), 101 Va. L. Rev. 1023 (2015)
Private Law in the Gaps, 82 Fordham L. Rev. 1689 (2014)
Statutes in Common Law Courts, 91 Tex. L. Rev. 479 (2013)
Legal Thought in Enlightenment’s Wake, 4 Jurisprudence 158 (2013)
Administrative Change, 59 UCLA Law Review 112 (2011) (with Randy J. Kozel)
Reason and Reasonableness in Review of Agency Decisions, 104 Nw. U. L. Rev. 799 (2010)||Professor of Law ||Debbie Sumption||JPOJANOW|
|Jennifer||Mason McAward||2160 Eck Hall of Lawfirstname.lastname@example.org||http://papers.ssrn.com/sol3/cf_dev/AbsByAuth.cfm?per_id=829944||/assets/185016/fullsize/cv_current_provost.doc|
- Catholic Social Teaching
- Civil Rights Law
- Constitutional Law
- Federal Courts
- Habeas Corpus
|Jennifer Mason McAward is an associate professor of law, whose teaching and research interests focus on civil rights, constitutional law, and habeas corpus. Her scholarship addresses the relationship between Congress and the federal courts with respect to protecting individual rights. Her current projects explore the power of Congress to enforce the Thirteenth Amendment. She joined the law school faculty in 2005 and was named Distinguished Professor of the Year in 2007.
Mason McAward received her undergraduate degree summa cum laude from Notre Dame in 1994. She majored in Government and minored in Theology. Upon graduation, she spent one year doing volunteer work through the Holy Cross Associates program. In 1998, she received her J.D. summa cum laude from New York University School of Law, where she was managing editor of the law review.
Following law school, Mason McAward clerked for Judge Alex Kozinski on the Ninth Circuit and then for United States Supreme Court Justice Sandra Day O’Connor. She practiced law and completed a public service fellowship with Holland & Knight LLP in Washington, D.C.|
- Center for Civil and Human Rights
|/assets/71664/original/mason_mcaward.jpg||LAW70305, Constitutional Law II
LAW70360, Civil Rights Law
LAW70468, Post-Conviction Remedies||Supreme Court – October Term 2012 Foreword: The Confident Court,47 LOY. L.A. L. REV. 379-392 (2014).
The Civil Rights Legacy of Fr. Theodore Hesburgh, NOTRE DAME J.L. ETHICS & PUB. POL’Y 309-322 (2014).
Good Faith and Narrow Tailoring in Fisher v. University of Texas, 59 LOY. L. REV. 77-87 (2013) .
McCulloch and the Thirteenth Amendment, 112 COLUM. L. REV. 1769-1809 (2012).
Defining the Badges and Incidents of Slavery, 14 U. PA. J. CONST. L. 561-630 (2012).
Congressional Authority to Interpret the Thirteenth Amendment: A Response to Professor Tsesis, 71 MD. L. REV. 60-82 (2011).
The Scope of Congress’s Thirteenth Amendment Enforcement Power after City of Boerne v. Flores, 88 WASH. U. L. REV. 77-147 (2010).
Congress's Power to Block Enforcement of Federal Court Orders, 93 IOWA L. REV. 1319-1367 (2008).
Buying Time for Survivors of Domestic Violence: A Proposal for Implementing an Exception to Welfare Time Limits, 73 New York University Law Review 621-66 (1998).||Supreme Court rules on voting rights law: Now what? (Quotes: Jennifer Mason McAward) USA Today, June 26, 2013
Justices duck major ruling on affirmative action (Quotes: Jennifer Mason McAward) Reuters, June 24, 2013
Decisions in same-sex marriage cases anxiously awaited (Quotes: Jennifer Mason McAward) South Bend Tribune, March 26, 2013||Associate Professor of LawCenter for Civil and Human Rights Director||Jody Ruszkowski||JMASON3|