|Judge Kathleen||Lang||1100 Eck Hall of Lawfirstname.lastname@example.org|| || ||Intensive Trial Ad||Adjunct Professor||klang4|
|Judith||Fox||1111 Eck Hall of Law||574.631.7795||574.631.6725||Judith.L.Fox.email@example.com||http://papers.ssrn.com/sol3/cf_dev/AbsByAuth.cfm?per_id=381930||https://law.nd.edu/assets/187628/fox_cv_2016.pdf|
- Full Time Faculty
- Consumer Law
- Cross-Cultural Counseling
- Fair Debt Collection
- Predatory Lending
|Judith Fox is a Clinical Professor of Law at the Notre Dame Law School, where she teaches and practices consumer law. Since joining the Notre Dame faculty 1997, she has taught courses in consumer law, alternative dispute resolution, ethics and domestic violence. Prior to joining the law school faculty, Fox was the deputy director of Berrien County Legal Services in St. Joseph, Michigan. Fox graduated from Notre Dame Law School, magna cum laude in 1993. She was the articles editor of the Notre Dame Law Review. Prior to attending law school, she was a loan officer at banks in both Pennsylvania and Indiana.
Fox runs the Economic Justice Clinic. Her advocacy and research focus on issues of predatory lending, primarily in the housing market. She is on the Consumer Financial Protection Bureau Consumer Advisory Board and the Advisory Board of the Indiana Foreclosure Legal Assistance Program, the predatory lending committee of the Bridges Out of Poverty Initiative and the National Association of Consumer Lawyers.|| ||/assets/71747/original/fox.jpg||LAW75721, Economic Justice Project I
LAW75723, Economic Justice Project II
LAW75717, Alternative Dispute Resolution
LAW70319, Consumer Law||Articles
The Future of Foreclosure Law in the Wake of the Great Housing Crisis of 2007-2014, 54 Washburn Law Journal (forthcoming, 2015)
Rush to Judgment: How the Fair Debt Collection Practices Act Fails to Protect Consumers in Judicial Collection, Vol. 13 Florida Business Law Rev. (2014)
The Foreclosure Echo: How Abandoned Foreclosures are re-entering the market through Debt Buyers, 26 Loy. Consumer Law Rev 25, 2013
Consumer Law Clinics: Community-Based Lawyering—A social Justice Response to the Financial Crisis, 20 Geo. J. Pov. L. & Pol’y 517-529 (2013)
How Forum Determines Substance in Judicial Debt Collection, 31 Banking and Financial Services Rev. 11, August 2012
Do We Have a Debt Collection Crisis? Some Cautionary Tales of Debt Collection in Indiana, 24 Loy. Consumer Law Rev. 355 (2012)||Rent-to-Own Homes: A Win-Win for Landlords, a Risk for Struggling Tenants, New York Times (Quotes Judy Fox) August 21, 2016
Debt Rule Expected to Slash Default Judgments, Bloomberg BNA (Quotes Judy Fox) July 29, 2016
What makes medical debt detrimental, Marketplace (Quotes Judy Fox) January 12, 2015
Shazam! Now You Look Like A Better Borrower, NPR (Quotes Judy Fox) August 8, 2014
Why Credit Scores May Be About to Go Up: It’s the New You, Bloomberg (Quotes Judy Fox) August 8, 2014
US Mortgage Collectors Gag Homeowners in Loan Deals, Reuters, May 21, 2014 (Quotes Judy Fox)
Rise of the Zombie House, Indiana Lawyer, April 23, 2014 (Quotes Judy Fox)
What Are 'Zombie' Properties And How Can We Prevent Them? HuffingtonPost Live (Quotes Judy Fox) April 3, 2013
Zombie foreclosures: Borrowers hit with debts that won't die - CNN Money (Quotes Judy Fox) February 22, 2013
When Living in Limbo Avoids Living on the Street – New York Times (Quotes Judy Fox) March 3, 2012
Homeowners may gain ground in foreclosures – MSNBC (Quotes Judy Fox) October 8, 2010
Imprisoned for debt in America – World Socialist Web Site (Quotes Judy Fox) July 16, 2010
Facing foreclosure? Don’t pack just yet – MSN, Sept. 23, 2009 (Judith Fox, Notre Dame Law School)
Banks Starting to Walk Away on Foreclosures – New York Times, March 29, 2009 (Quotes Judy Fox, associate professional specialist, Legal Aid Clinic)||Clinical Professor of Law||jfox|
|Julian||Velasco||2142 Eck Hall of Lawfirstname.lastname@example.org||http://papers.ssrn.com/sol3/cf_dev/AbsByAuth.cfm?per_id=118680||/assets/236024/velasco_cv_public.pdf|
- Corporate Governance
- Corporate Law
- Fiduciary Law
- Mergers & Acquisitions
|Julian Velasco will be visiting at The University of Chicago Law School in the fall of 2017. He joined the faculty of the Notre Dame Law School in the fall of 2001 and earned tenure in 2007. Prior to joining the Notre Dame Law School faculty, he served as an associate professor at the Hofstra University School of Law, practiced law as a corporate attorney with Sullivan & Cromwell, a New York City law firm, and served as a law clerk to the Honorable Ellsworth A. Van Graafeiland, United States Court of Appeals for the Second Circuit. He is admitted to practice in the state of New York.
Velasco received his J.D. from Columbia University School of Law, where he was awarded the honors of Kent Scholar and Stone Scholar and served as an editor of the Columbia Law Review. He earned a B.S. magna cum laude from Georgetown University School of Business Administration, where he majored in Finance and minored in Philosophy and in Theology.
Velasco’s primary teaching and research interests include corporate law, corporate governance, and fiduciary law.|| ||/assets/85768/original/velasco_11_12.jpg||LAW70101, Business Associations
LAW70107, Securities Regulation
LAW70123, Corporate Finance
LAW70127, Mergers and Acquisitions
LAW73125, Advanced Topics in Corporate Law (Seminar)||Selected Scholarship
A Defense of the Corporate Law Duty of Care, 40 J. CORP. L. 647 (2015).
Fiduciary Duties and Fiduciary Outs, 21 GEO. MASON L. REV. 157 (2013).
The Role of Aspiration in Corporate Fiduciary Duties, 54 WM. & MARY L. REV. 519 (2012).
How Many Fiduciary Duties Are There in Corporate Law?, 83 S. Cal. L. Rev. 1231 (2010).
Shareholder Ownership and Primacy, 2010 U. Ill. L. Rev. 897 (2010).
Taking Shareholder Rights Seriously, 41 U.C. Davis L. Rev. 605 (2007).
The Fundamental Rights of the Shareholder, 40 U.C. Davis L. Rev. 407 (2006).
Structural Bias and the Need for Substantive Review, 82 Wash. U.L.Q. 821 (2004), reprinted in 47 Corp. Prac. Commentator 679 (2005).
Just Do It: An Antidote to the Poison Pill, 52 Emory L.J. 849 (2003).
The Enduring Illegitimacy of the Poison Pill, 27 J. Corp. L. 381 (2002).
Congressional Control Over Federal Court Jurisdiction: A Defense of the Traditional View, 46 Cath. U. L. Rev. 671 (1997).
Note, The Copyrightability of Nonliteral Elements of Computer Programs, 94 Colum. L. Rev. 242 (1994), reprinted in 27 Intell. Prop. L. Rev. 329 (1995).||Associate Professor of Law||Gloria Krull||JVELASCO|
|Julie||Douglas||2189 Eck Hall of Law||574.631.1884||Julie.B.Douglas.email@example.com|| || ||Adjunct Assistant Professor||Debbie Sumption||jdougla3|
|Julie||Shook||2100 Eck Hall of Law||574.631.0276||Julie.A.Shook.firstname.lastname@example.org|| || ||Dean’s Administrative Assistant for:
Dean Nell Jessup Newton||Dean’s Administrative Assistant|| |
|Justice Carol A.||Corrigan||Carol.A.Corrigan.email@example.com|| ||During the week of August 15, 2015, California Supreme Court Associate Justice Carol A. Corrigan served as the Judge James J. Clynes, Jr. Visiting Chair in the Ethics of Litigation Within the Judicial Process. Justice Corrigan will teach in the Intensive Trial Advocacy program.
Justice Corrigan has a long career in public service and on the bench. After earning her degrees from Holy Names College and Hastings College of Law, she began work as a district attorney in Alameda County (1975-1987) and then proceeded to serve as a judge in the Oakland Emeryville Piedmont Judicial District (1987-1991), Judge of Alameda County Superior Court (1991-1994), and Associate Justice of the California First Appellate District, Division Three (1994-2006). She was appointed Associate Justice of the California Supreme Court on January 4, 2006.
Justice Corrigan has served on the California Judicial Council, the Judicial Council Task Force on Jury Instructions, the Commission on the Future of California's Courts, the President's Commission on Organized Crime, and as a Special Consultant to the President's Task Force on Victims of Violent Crime. In addition to past stints as an adjunct professor at several California law schools, she serves on the faculty of the California Judicial College and the Continuing Judicial Studies Program. Justice Corrigan has earned numerous awards and honors, including the 2004 Saint Thomas More Award, 2003 California Judicial Council Jurist of the Year, and 1997 National Institute of Trial Advocacy Robert E. Keeton Distinguished Faculty Award. This year, she and Justice Mark Simons will be given the Judicial Counsel's inaugural Excellence in Judicial Education Award. She has been named by the Chief Justice to chair the Blue Ribbon Commission on the Future of California's Courts.
Justice Corrigan graduated magna cum laude from Holy Names College in 1970 and earned her Juris Doctor from the University of California, Hastings College of Law in 1975. She has also taught courses at several law schools, including U.C. Berkeley’s Boalt Hall School of Law and U.C. Hastings College of Law.
Fall 2012, Justice Corrigan served as the Judge James J. Clynes, Jr. Visiting Chair in the Ethics of Litigation Within the Judicial Process. Justice Corrigan taught Appellate Advocacy Training, served as a guest lecturer for a Criminal Law course, and made a presentation to the Women’s Legal Forum. In 2011, she was a member of the Court of the 61st Annual Moot Court Showcase Argument.|| ||/assets/172253/fullsize/corrigan.jpg||LAW 75710, Trial Advocacy Intensive||Judge James A. Clydes Distinguished Adjunct Professor|
|Justice||David||Steven||1100 Eck Hall of Law|| || || || ||Adjunct Faculty||Rebecca Ward|| |
|Karen||Deak||Imgrund||1190 Eck Hall of Law||574. firstname.lastname@example.org|| || || ||After earning her Ph.D. in Genetics from the University of Chicago, Dr. Karen Deak joined the patent prosecution group of Sonnenschein Nath and Rosenthal. She joined the firm as a patent scientist; passed the patent bar and became a patent agent. Her practice included work with all stages of the patent lifecycle for biotech clients, and included work on medical diagnostic tests, agricultural products, pharmaceuticals, medical devices and industrial products. Deak performed patentability, due diligence, and freedom-to-operate analyses; and actively participated in the drafting and prosecution of both U.S. and international patent applications.|| ||/assets/112281/original/deak.jpg|
|Kari||Gallagher||2186 Eck Hall of Law||574.631.1871||574.631.4197||Kari.A.Gallagher.email@example.com|
- Adjunct Faculty
- Legal Writing
|Kari Gallagher currently serves as a career law clerk to Judge Kenneth Ripple of the United States Court of Appeals for the 7th Circuit. During her 17 years of service, Gallagher has assisted in the drafting of more than 175 published opinions, spanning almost every area of federal practice.
Prior to joining Ripple’s court in 2000, Gallagher practiced in the South Bend office of Baker & Daniels (now Faegre Baker Daniels), where she handled a wide range of litigation, employment, and traditional labor matters. These include conducting sexual harassment training and audits; advising clients on disciplinary and termination procedures; representing school corporations and private companies in administrative hearings before local, state, and federal agencies; and representing local and national companies in Title VII litigation in federal court. Gallagher also represented employers in arbitrations and conducted union negotiations on behalf of public and private entities.
Since 2000, she has been an adjunct professor of law at the Notre Dame Law School, where she teaches in the Deposition Skills Course. She is a member of the St. Joseph County and 7th Circuit Bar Associations, as well as the Robert A. Grant Inn of Court.
Gallagher was born in Kailua, Hawaii. She received a bachelor of arts, magna cum laude, from the University of Notre Dame, where she studied sociology and Soviet studies. In 1993, she graduated magna cum laude from Notre Dame Law School, where she served as lead articles editor for the Notre Dame Law Review.
Gallagher is an active member of St. Pius X Catholic Church and regularly volunteers at St. Pius X School. She also serves as a mock trial coach for Trinity School at Greenlawn. She has been married to her husband, Jerry, for 25 years, and has three children: Gracie (22), Katie (21), and Declan (9).|| ||/assets/246115/img_3398_2web.jpg(Img 3398 2web)!||LAW75715, Deposition Skills||Adjunct Professor||KGALLAG1|
|Katelynn||Barbosa||McBride||1187 Eck Hall of Law||574.631.6917||574.631.4789||Katelynn.McBride@nd.edu||https://becomingadifferentkindofprofessional.org|| || ||Katelynn McBride Barbosa is the program director for public interest and Chicago initiatives in Notre Dame Law School’s Career Development Office. She is based in Notre Dame’s Chicago office, where she heads the Law School’s employer outreach efforts and manages site visits for the Notre Dame Law in Chicago externship program. She returns to South Bend regularly to conduct in-person counseling sessions and also writes the Notre Dame careers blog, “Becoming A Different Kind of Professional.”
Barbosa graduated from the University of San Diego with a B.A. in political science and history in 2007 and earned her J.D. from the University of Chicago Law School in 2010. After law school, she worked for a year at the National Federation of Independent Business in Washington D.C. as a fellow in the Koch Associate Program. After that, she litigated cutting-edge constitutional issues with the Institute for Justice in Minneapolis.
Outside of work, she is a competitive powerlifter in the 75-kilogram weight class, die-hard Denver Broncos fan, paleo diet enthusiast and cook, lover of stand-up comedy, and obsessed with AMC’s “Breaking Bad.” On weekends, she leads beer tours for Chicago Beer Experience. Her life’s philosophy is to say “Yes!” to new experiences and to approach life with a sense of humor and positive attitude.|
- Career Development Office
|/assets/249321/fullsize/mcbride_katelynn_web.jpg|| Program Director, Public Interest & Chicago Initiatives|