|Edward||Sullivan||1100 Eck Hall of Law||574.631.6627|| ||Ed Sullivan has extensive experience in commercial litigation and has represented large and small businesses and individuals in lawsuits, arbitrations, administrative proceedings and mediations involving a wide array of issues, including contract disputes,director and officer liability, personal injury defense, employment disputes and premises liability defense.
Sullivan has extensive trial experience and shares that expertise teaching trial skills as team leader for an annual deposition training seminar conducted by the National Institute for Trial Advocacy (NITA) each year in Indianapolis. Through his association with NITA, Sullivan has conducted "in-house" training seminars on trial skills for some of the world's leading law firms in New York, Washington, D.C., Chicago and Los Angeles.
Sullivan has a focus in representing public schools, and he is the leader of the Faegre Baker Daniels school law team. He is a frequent contributor to the Indiana School Boards Association seminars and has presented at conferences for the National School Boards Association as well as the Council of School Attorneys.|| ||Adjunct Professor|
|Elizabeth||Hurley||1100 Eck Hall of Law||574.631.6627|| ||Elizabeth C. Hurley is a judge for the Superior Court of St. Joseph County in Indiana. She was appointed to this position in March 2013 by Governor Mike Pence.
Prior to joining the court, Hurley served as the St. Joseph Circuit Court Magistrate Judge from 2012 to 2013. Before this, Hurley worked in the St. Joseph County Prosecutor's Office for nine years. Hurley also spent five years in private practice.
Hurley earned her B.A. in English, with minors in French and Political Science, from Villanova University. She received her J.D. from the University of Notre Dame Law School.|| ||Adjunct Professor||EHURLEY4|
|Elizabeth ||White Dietz|| || |
|Elliott||Visconsi||321 Decio Faculty Hallfirstname.lastname@example.org|| || || || ||http://english.nd.edu/assets/28303/visconsi_web.jpg||Concurrent Associate Professor, Law Associate Professor Director, Graduate Studies in English|
|Emilia Justyna||Powell||217 O'Shaugnessy Hall||EmiliaJustyna.Powell.email@example.com||/assets/188693/fullsize/e_powellcv1_16.pdf|| || ||Emilia Justyna Powell is an Assistant Professor of Political Science at the University of Notre Dame. She specializes in the nexus between Islamic law (sharia) and international law. She is dedicated to the scientific examination of areas where Islamic law and international law are commensurable. As a social scientist, Powell is interested in investigating the variance in Islamic countries’ attitudes towards international law and international courts. Powell is especially curious about the ways in which sharia’s presence in these countries’ governance affects their preferences toward international settlement venues.
Powell studies international law, international courts, and other venues for peaceful resolution of disputes. Born in Toruń, Poland, she received her legal education at the University of Nicholas Copernicus (Poland), Jean Monnet Center for European Studies, and the University of Cambridge. Her most prominent publications include a book published in Cambridge University Press (2011) entitled Domestic Law Goes Global: Legal Traditions and International Courts (with Sara McLaughlin Mitchell), and several articles in top political science academic journals such as International Organization, Journal of Politics, International Studies Quarterly, Journal of Peace Research, Journal of Conflict Resolution. Powell's new book project entitled Islamic Law States and International Law: Peaceful Settlement of Disputes provides a comprehensive examination of differences and similarities between sharia and the classical international law, especially in the context of dispute settlement. She demonstrates that substantive and procedural similarities between these two legal systems surpass their differences to bring about a more peaceful world.|| ||https://law.nd.edu/assets/188694/original/ejp.jpg||Concurrent Professor|
|Eric||McCartney||3305 Biolchini Hall||574.631.9793 ||firstname.lastname@example.org|| || |
- Library Information Technology
|Student Computing Manager|| |
|Erin||Hanig||Linder||1100 Eck Hall of Lawemail@example.com|| ||Erin Linder Hanig teaches deposition skills as an adjunct at Notre Dame Law School.
Hanig was born and raised in Indiana. She graduated from Northwestern University with honors in 2002. In 2005, Hanig earned her J.D. magna cum laude from the University of Illinois College of Law, where she served as notes editor for the University of Illinois Law Review. During law school, she earned the Rickert Award for Excellence in Legal Publications and the Sonnenschein Nath & Rosenthal Award of Excellence in Legal Research and Writing. Prior to graduating from law school, Hanig externed for Judge Christopher A. Nuechterlein in the Northern District of Indiana and Judge E. Kenneth Wright, Jr. of the Cook County Circuit Court in Chicago, Ill.
Prior to joining her current firm of LaDue Curran & Kuehn, Hanig served as a law clerk to Judge Robert L. Miller, Jr. of the United States District Court for the Northern District of Indiana. Before returning to South Bend for her clerkship, Hanig was a litigation attorney at a Chicago-based Vault 50 firm, focusing on complex civil litigation.
Hanig is admitted to practice in Indiana, Illinois, the United States District Courts for the Northern and Southern Districts of Indiana, the Northern District of Illinois, and the U.S. Court of Appeals for the Seventh Circuit. She is a member of the American Bar Association, Indiana State Bar Association, St. Joseph County Bar Association, and Robert A. Grant Inn of Court. Erin currently serves on the Local Rules Advisory Committee for the Northern District of Indiana.
Hanig also serves on the Board of Directors of the YWCA North Central Indiana and the Development and Membership Committee for the Northern Indiana Center for History. She is also the race director and serves on the Governance Committee for Girls on the Run Michiana, a local non-profit program for pre-teen girls. In 2012, Hanig was recognized as one of Michiana's Forty under 40 Honorees.|| ||/assets/235150/fullsize/erin_linder_hanig.jpg||Adjunct Professor|
|Fernand "Tex"||Dutile||N.||2188 Eck Hall of Law||574.631.8620||574.631.4197||Fernand.N.Dutile.firstname.lastname@example.org||/assets/71631/original/dutile_cv.pdf|
- Church & State
- Criminal Law
- Education Law
- Education Reform & Policy
|Fernand N. “Tex” Dutile earned his A.B. from Assumption College in 1962, and his J.D. from Notre Dame in 1965, where he served as the articles editor for the law review, The Notre Dame Lawyer. Admitted to the Maine Bar in 1965, Professor Dutile practiced law in the Honors Program of the U.S. Department of Justice (1965-1966), and taught law at the Catholic University of America (1966-1971) before returning to Notre Dame, as a member of the faculty, in 1971. He became a full professor in 1976. During his tenure at Notre Dame, he has served in a number of administrative positions, including assistant dean (1976-1979), associate dean (1989-1991 and 1993-1999), and acting dean (1991-1993). He co-directed the London Programme in 1991, and taught in that program in 1994 and 1996. He has also held the position of senior visiting fellow at the University of Aberdeen (Scotland) and scholar-in-residence at the University of Queensland (Australia) during the summers of 1995 and 1996, respectively. He chaired Notre Dame’s Faculty Board on Athletics and served as the University’s NCAA Faculty Athletics Representative from 2000-2006.
Professor Dutile’s teaching and scholarship concentrate in two areas. He teaches criminal law to first- year students and has written extensively in that area. He also teaches and writes on the law of education. He served as faculty editor of the Journal of College & University Law, the hallmark publication of the National Association of College and University Attorneys (NACUA) (1986-94), and has been a member of that publication’s editorial board since 1986. In 1994, NACUA honored his work by naming him a lifetime fellow of the association. Professor Dutile has served on countless University and Law School committees, including the Academic Council, of which he was a member for about a quarter- century. In 2001, the University’s Alumni Association conferred on him its Armstrong Award, bestowed annually on a graduate who has provided “outstanding” service as an employee. Professor Dutile has earned two Presidential Awards at Notre Dame (1982 and 2006). He also garnered the University’s Faculty Award in 2004. His Alma Mater, Assumption College, presented him with its Outstanding Achievement Award in 2007.
Professor Dutile retired from the law school in 2011.|| ||/assets/73766/original/dutile.jpg||LAW60302, Criminal Law
LAW70313, Law of Education||Books
Ed., The Prediction of Criminal Violence, with C.H. Foust ed. (Charles C. Thomas Publishing Co. 1987).
Sex, Schools and the Law (Charles C. Thomas Publishing Co. 1986).
State and Campus: State Regulation of Religiously Affiliated Higher Education, with E. Gaffney Jr. (University of Notre Dame Press 1984).
Ed., Early Childhood Intervention and Juvenile Delinquency, with C.H. Foust and D.R. Webster eds. (Lexington Books 1982).
Ed., Legal Education and Lawyer Competency: Curricula for Change (University of Notre Dame Press 1981).
A Catholic University, Maybe; But a Catholic Law School? in The Challenge and Promise of a Catholic University 71 (Rev. Theodore M. Hesburgh, C.S.C., ed., University of Notre Dame Press 1994).
Professor Dutile has published numerous articles on the topics of the law of higher education and criminal law, including:
Law and Governance Affecting the Resolution of Academic and Disciplinary Disputes at Scottish Universities: An American Perspective, 8 Indiana International & Comparative Law Review 1 (1997).
Law, Governance, and Academic and Disciplinary Decisions in Australian Universities: An American Perspective, 13 Arizona Journal of International and Comparative Law 69 (1996).
God and Gays at Georgetown: Observations on Gay Rights Coalition of Georgetown University Law Center v. Georgetown University, 15 Journal of College and University Law 1 (1988).
Freezing the Status Quo in Criminal Investigations: The Melting of Probable Cause and Warrant Requirements, 21 Boston College Law Review 851 (1980).
The Burden of Proof in Criminal Cases: A Comment on the Mullaney-Patterson Doctrine, 55 Notre Dame Lawyer 380 (1980).
Mistake and Impossibility: Arranging a Marriage Between Two Difficult Partners, with H. Moore, 74 Northwestern University Law Review 166 (1979).
Promises, Promises: Reflections on the Validity of Immunity Grants to Hostage Holders, 21 Res Gestae 260 (1977).
Some Observations on the Supreme Courtâs Use of Property Concepts in Resolving Fourth Amendment Problems, 21 Catholic University Law Review 1 (1971).||Professor Emeritus of Law|
|G.||Blakey||Robert||7002 East San Miguel Avenue, Paradise Valley, Arizona email@example.com||http://www.nd.edu/~ndlaw/faculty/cv/blakey_cv.pdf|
- Constitutional Civil Procedure
- Criminal Law & Procedure
- Electronic Privacy
- Federal Criminal Law & Procedure
- National Security Law
- Organized Crime
- White Collar Crime
|Professor G. Robert Blakey, the nation’s foremost authority on the Racketeer Influenced and Corrupt Organization Act (RICO), has served on the Notre Dame Law School faculty for more than 30 years. He teaches in the areas of criminal law and procedure, federal criminal law and procedure, terrorism, and jurisprudence.
Prof. Blakey’s extensive legislative drafting experience resulted in the passage of the Crime Control Act of 1973, the Omnibus Crime Control Act of 1970 and the Organized Crime Control Act of 1970, Title IX of which is known as “RICO”. He has been personally involved in drafting and implementing RICO-type legislation in 22 of the more than 30 states that have enacted racketeering laws. He frequently argues in or consults on cases involving RICO statutes at both the federal and state levels, including several cases before the United States Supreme Court.
Prof. Blakey has considerable expertise in federal and state wiretapping statutes as well. He helped draft and secure passage of Title III on wiretapping of the federal 1968 Crime Control Act, and has been personally involved in drafting and implementing wiretapping legislation in 39 of the 43 states that have enacted such laws.
Prof. Blakey has extensively investigated the assassinations of President John F. Kennedy and Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. He served as chief counsel and staff director to the U.S. House Select Committee on Assassinations from 1977 to 1979, and helped to draft the President John F. Kennedy Assassination Records Collection Act of 1992.
Prof. Blakey gave remarks at the 2012 Law School Hooding/Diploma Commencement Ceremony on May 19, 2012.
Prof. Blakey received Emeritus status in December 2012.|| ||/assets/71603/original/blakey.jpg||LAW60302, Criminal Law
LAW70359, Constitutional Criminal Procedure
LAW70362, Federal Criminal Law
LAW70366, Federal Criminal Procedure
LAW70434, Anti-Terrorism & Criminal Enforcement
The Plot to Kill the President, with R. Billings (Times Books 1981), reprinted as Fatal Hour:The Assassination of President Kennedy by Organized Crime (Berkley 1992).
Organized Crime in the United States: A Review of The Public Record on Organized Crime (NILE 1982).
The Development of the Law of Gambling: 1776-1976 (NILE 1978).
Racket Bureaus: Investigation and Prosecution of Organized Crime, with R. Goldstock and C. Rogovin (NILE 1978).
Racketeer Influenced and Corrupt Organization Act (RICO), in The Encyclopedia of the United States Congress, vol. 3, 1659 (1995).
Warren Commission, in The Encyclopedia of the American Presidency, vol. 4, 1590 (1994).
Definition of Organized Crime in Statutes and Law Enforcement Administration, in The Impact: Organized Crime Today, Report of the Presidentâs Commission on Organized Crime 511 (1986).
Time-Bars: RICO-Criminal and Civil-Federal and State, 88 N.D. L. Rev. 1581-1783 (2013).
Book Review, Harold H. Bruff, Bad Advice: Bush's Lawyers in the War on Terrorism (Kansas University Press 2009), forthcoming, Review Of Politics.
In Memoriam Professor Michael Goldsmith, forthcoming BYU Law Review
RICO: The Genesis of an Idea, 9 Trends in Organized Crime 8-34 (2006).
Threats, Free Speech, and the Jurisprudence of the Federal Criminal Law, 2002 Brigham Young University L. Rev. 829
Of Characterization and Other Matters: Thoughts about Multiple Damages, 60 Law and Contemporary Problems 101 (1998).
Reflections on Reves v. Ernst & Young: Its Meaning and Impact on Substantive, Accessory, Aiding, Abetting and Conspiracy Liability Under RICO, with Kevin P. Roddy, 33 American Criminal Law Review 1345 (Special Edition 1996).
Federal Criminal Law: The Need, Not for Revised Constitutional Theory or New Congressional Statutes, But the Exercise of Responsible Prosecutive Discretion, 46 Hastings Law Journal 1175 (1995).
An Analysis of the Myths that Bolster Efforts to Rewrite RICO and the Various Proposals for Reform: 'Mother of God â is this the end of RICO?' with T. Perry, 43 Vanderbilt Law Review 851 (1990).
Equitable Relief Under Civil RICO: Reflections on Religious Technology Center v. Wollersheim; Will Civil RICO be Effective Only Against White-Collar Crime? with S. Cessar, 62 Notre Dame Law Review 526 (1987).
Gaming, Lotteries, and Wagering: The Pre-Revolutionary Roots of the Law of Gambling, 16 Rutgers Law Journal 211 (1985).
The RICO Civil Fraud Action in Context: Reflections on Bennett v. Berg, 58 Notre Dame Law Review 237 (1982).
Racketeer Influenced and Corrupt Organizations (RICO): Basic Concepts â Criminal and Civil Remedies, with B. Gettings, 53 Temple Law Quarterly 1009 (1980).
The Development of the Federal Law of Gambling, with H. Kurland, 63 Cornell Law Review 923 (1978).
Criminal Redistribution of Stolen Property: The Need for Law Reform, with M. Goldsmith, 74 Michigan Law Review 1511 (1976).
The Rule of Announcement and Unlawful Entry: Miller v. United States and Ker v. California, 112 University of Pennsylvania Law Review 499 (1964).
Report of the United States Delegation, History of Organized Crime and the Success or Failure of Public Measures to Control It, in Proceedings of The First Session of the International Form on Crime and Criminal Law in the Global Era (Beijing, China, October 24-26, 2009) (with others).
Standards Relating to Electronic Surveillance, American Bar Association Project, Minimum Standards in Criminal Justice (ABA Advisory Commission on the Police Function 1968 (tentative draft), 1972 (approved draft)).
Aspects of the Evidence Gathering Process in Organized Crime Cases, in Presidentâs Commission on Law Enforcement and Administration of Justice, Task Force Report: Organized Crime, at 80 (1967).
Aspects of the Evidence Gathering Process in Organized Crime Cases, in President's Commission on Law Enforcement and Administration of Justice, Task Force Report: Organized Crime, at 80 (1967).||Conahan guilty plea expected today (Quotes: G. Robert Blakey) Citizens Voice, July 23, 2010
Mo. RICO Charges a 1st for Human Trafficking Case - New York Times, Aug. 16, 2009||The William J. and Dorothy K. O'Neill Chair in Law Emeritus|
|Geoffrey||Bennett||Suffolk Street, London, London SW1Y 4HG England||011 44 20 7484 7822||Geoffrey.J.Bennett.firstname.lastname@example.org||http://www.nd.edu/~ndlaw/faculty/cv/bennett_cv.pdf||Geoffrey Bennett first joined the Notre Dame London Law Programme as an adjunct associate professor of law in 1992, and has served as director of the program since 1995. He earned his B.A. from Cambridge University (England) in 1974, and became a barrister in 1975. He has lectured in law at both the University of Liverpool (England) (1976-80) and the University of Leeds (England) (1981-90), held a visiting professorship at the University of Louisville (Kentucky) (1983-84, 1987-88), and served as senior lecturer (1990-94) and reader (1994-95) in law at City University (London, England).
Professor Bennett’s areas of academic interest include cultural property, criminal procedure, the law of education, contract law and comparative law.|| ||/assets/71527/original/bennett.jpg||Books
Davies on Contract, with R. Upex, Sweet & Maxwell, London, 9th ed. 2004.
"A" Level Law, with others (Sweet and Maxwell (London) 1983; 2d ed. 1988; 3d ed. 1992; 4th ed. 1996).
Evidence and Ossification, in City University Centenary Lectures in Law 47 (M. Dockray ed., Blackstone Press (London) 1996).
Theft, Treasure and heritage, The Magistrate, Vol. 72, No. 2, pp. 2-3, 2016.
Sentencing Guidelines; Theft Act offences; heritage assets,  Criminal Law Review, pp. 274-274.
Criminal Procedure & Sentencing, All England Law Reports Annual Review of 2012, pp. 158-175, 2013.
Criminal Procedure & Sentencing, All England Law Reports Annual Review of 2011, pp. 149-168, 2012.
Criminal Procedure & Sentencing, All England Law Reports Annual Review of 2010, pp. 156-175, 2011.
Criminal Procedure & Sentencing, All England Law Reports Annual Review of 2009, pp. 157-177, 2010.
Criminal Procedure & Sentencing, All England Law Reports Annual Review of 2008, pp. 150-170, 2009.
Criminal Procedure & Sentencing, All England Law Reports Annual Review of 2008, pp 150-170, 2009.
Legislative Responses to Terrorism, A View from Great Britain, 109 Penn State Law Review 947- 966 (2005).
Wrongful Conviction, Lawyer Incompetence and English Law â some Recent Themes, 42 Brandeis Law Journal 189-205 (2003-04)
Criminal Procedure & Sentencing, All England Law Reports Annual Review of 2006, 159 (2007); annual contributions since 1982.
Is the New York Times "Actual Malice" Standard Really Necessary? A Comparative Perspective, with R. Weaver, 53 Louisiana Law Review 1153 (1993).
Legislative Responses to Terrorism: A View From Britain, 109 Penn State Law Review 947 (2005).
The Northern Ireland Broadcasting Ban: Some Reflections on Judicial Review, with R. Weaver, 22 Vanderbilt Journal of Transnational Law 1119 (1990).
Conservation, Control and Heritage - Public Law and Portable Antiquities, with C. Brand, 12 Anglo-American Law Review 141 (1984).||Director, Notre Dame London Law ProgrammeConcurrent Professor of Law||Gabriel Smith|