Rachel Brewster’s scholarly research and teaching focus on the areas of international law and international relations theory and international trade. She came to Duke Law in July 2012 from Harvard University where she was an assistant professor of law and affiliate faculty member of The Weatherhead Center for International Affairs. Brewster serves as co-director of Duke’s Center for International and Comparative Law.
Prior to joining the Harvard law faculty in 2006, Brewster served as a Bigelow Fellow at the University of Chicago Law School and clerked for Judge Phyllis A. Kravitch of the U.S. Court of Appeals for the Eleventh Circuit. She served as legal counsel in the Office of the United States Trade Representative in 2008.
Brewster’s recent and forthcoming publications include: “The Remedy Gap: Institutional Design, Retaliation, and Trade Law Enforcement” George Washington Law Review (forthcoming 2011); “Stepping Stone or Stumbling Block: Incrementalism and National Climate Change Legislation,” 28 Yale Law and Policy Review 245 (2010); “Shadow Unilateralism: Enforcing Trade Law at the WTO,” 30 University of Pennsylvania International Law Journal (2009); “The Limits of Reputation on Compliance,” 1 International Theory 323 (2009); and “Unpacking the State’s Reputation,” 50 Harvard International Law Journal 231 (2009). Read more.
Robert Brown (UC San Diego, 2008) is Assistant Professor of Political Science at Temple University. He teaches courses at theundergraduate and graduate level on international relations theory,international security and international organizations. His researchencompasses a number of issues in applying Principal-Agent Theory tointernational cooperation on nuclear, biological and chemical weapons,including measures of delegation, international preferences, andthreats, the importance of biased informational agents, and theproblems of enforcement.
Research and teaching interests: international relations theory,international security, international organizations, principal-agenttheories of delegation, US foreign policy, deterrence theory, nuclearweapons strategy and policy. Read more.
Sarah Bush is an Assistant Professor of Political Science at Temple University. Prior to starting at Temple, she was a Postdoctoral Fellow in the International Security Program at the Belfer Center for Science and International Affairs at the Harvard Kennedy School. She received my Ph.D. from Princeton University in November 2011.
Professor Bush’s research and teaching interests include international relations, democracy promotion, non-state actors in world politics, gender and human rights policy, and Middle East politics. She is currently working on a book manuscript that explores how how and why the United States and other developed countries turned to democracy promotion at the end of the Cold War and what the impact of doing so has been. The book combines large-N analysis of new and existing data sets of democracy assistance projects with case studies that draw on field research in Jordan and Tunisia. Other ongoing projects examine the effects of American democracy promotion on public attitudes in the Middle East. Her previous research has been published in the journal International Organization. Read more.
Jeff Dunoff is the Laura H. Carnell Professor of Law and founding Director of the Institute for International Law & Public Policy at Temple University Beasley School of Law. His scholarship focuses on public international law, international regulatory regimes, and interdisciplinary approaches to international law.
Dunoff has served as a Visiting Professor at Harvard Law School; as a Law and Public Affairs Fellow and Visiting Professor at the Woodrow Wilson School at Princeton University; and as a Visiting Fellow at the Lauterpacht Research Centre at Cambridge University. Among other activities, he serves as a Member of the E 15 Expert’s Group on the Functioning of the Multilateral Trading System, based in Geneva; an elected member of the American Law Institute; and a Fellow of the American Bar Foundation. Read More.
Orfeo Fioretos is Associate Professor of Political Science with a primary research and teaching focus in international relations and political economy. He received his BA from Bennington College and a Ph.D. in Political Science from Columbia University.
Fioretos’ research examines the role of international organizations in national strategies of economic modernization and the historical origins of international market regulation. He is the author of Creative Reconstructions: Multilateralism and European Varieties of Capitalism After 1950 (Cornell University Press, 2011), which examines the impact of international cooperation on economic institutions and structural reform in Europe’s largest economies. His work is published or forthcoming in International Organization, Review of International Political Economy,Comparative Political Studies, Journal of European Public Policy, Review of International Studies, and numerous edited volumes. Fioretos is completing a book on the origins and evolution of global regulatory gaps, and editing a project on historical institutionalism in political science. Read more.
Jean Galbraith teaches and writes in public international law and U.S. foreign relations law. Her research focuses on the structure of international legal institutions, especially treaty regimes, and the connections between these institutions and U.S. domestic law.
Professor Galbraith received her B.A. summa cum laude from Harvard University and her J.D. from Berkeley Law School. She clerked for Judge David S. Tatel of the U.S. Court of Appeals for the D.C. Circuit and for Justice John Paul Stevens at the Supreme Court of the United States. Prior to coming to Rutgers Camden, she was an associate legal officer for Judge Theodor Meron at the International Criminal Tribunal for the former Yugoslavia, an associate at Hangley Aronchick Segal & Pudlin in Philadelphia, and a Sharswood Fellow in Law and International Affairs at the University of Pennsylvania Law School. Read more.
Ryan Goodman is Professor of Law and Co-Chair of the Center for Human Rights and Global Justice. Prior to moving to NYU, Goodman was the inaugural Rita E. Hauser Professor of Human Rights and Humanitarian Law and Director of the Human Rights Program at Harvard Law School. He received his J.D. from Yale Law School, where he served as an articles editor of the Yale Law Journal. He received a Ph.D. in Sociology from Yale University. After law school, he clerked for Judge Stephen Reinhardt of the U.S. Court of Appeals for the Ninth Circuit. He is a member of the Board of Editors of the American Journal of International Law and the Board of Editors of International Theory. He is a member of the United States Department of State’s Advisory Committee on International Law and a member of the Council on Foreign Relations. Read more.
Erin Graham is an Assistant Professor of Politics at Drexel University. Prior to joining Drexel’s faculty, she was a Postdoctoral Research Fellow at the Niehaus Center for Globalization and Governance at Princeton University and received her Ph.D. in Political Science from Ohio State University in August 2011.
Her current research focuses on the design and performance of international organizations (IOs). Her dissertation, “The Politics of IO Performance” investigates the factors that influence IO effectiveness in providing domestic public goods in recipient countries. Her empirical work focuses on human security broadly defined, with an emphasis on climate change and global health issues. Other projects examine the development of the UN System, the effects of voluntary funding at international organizations, and processes of domestic and international policy diffusion. Her work is forthcoming in the European Journal of International Relations and the British Journal of Political Science. Read more.
Leslie Johns is an assistant professor of political science at UCLA. Her research focuses on the use of international law and organizations to solve international disputes. Her work has been published by International Organization, the Journal of Conflict Resolution, and the Annual Review of Political Science. She is a term member of the Council on Foreign Relations, and is currently a Visiting Associate Research Fellow at the Niehaus Center for Globalization and Governance at Princeton University. Read more.
Ian Johnstone is a Professor of International Law at Fletcher School of Law and Diplomacy, Tufts University. He is also a Senior Fellow at the Center on International Cooperation, New York University. Prior to joining the Fletcher School in 2000, he held various positions in the United Nations Secretariat, including five years as political officer in the Office of the Secretary-General. He also served in the Office of the Under-Secretary-General for Peacekeeping Operations, and in the Office of the Legal Counsel. His recent publications include “The Use of Force” in The United Nations and Nuclear Orders (2009); “Normative evolution at the United Nations” in Cooperating for Peace and Security (2009); The United States and Contemporary Peace Operations: A Double-Edged Sword? (2008). Read more.
Yonatan Lupu is Assistant Professor of Political Science. His research and teaching interests include international law and institutions, international conflict, human rights, courts and networks. His research has appeared or is forthcoming in International Organization, Journal of Conflict Resolution, International Security, American Journal of International Law, British Journal of Political Science, and Security Studies. During the 2012-13 Academic Year, he is a Postdoctoral Research Associate at the Niehaus Center for Globalization and Governance at Princeton University. Read more.
Edward D. Mansfield is the Hum Rosen Professor of Political Science, Chair of the Political Science Department, and Director of the Christopher H. Browne Center for International Politics at the University of Pennsylvania. His research focuses on international security and international political economy. He is the author of Power, Trade, and War (Princeton University Press, 1994), Electing to Fight: Why Emerging Democracies Go to War [with Jack Snyder] (MIT Press, 2005), and Votes, Vetoes, and the Political Economy of Trade Agreements [with Helen V. Milner] (Princeton University Press, 2012). He is also the editor of 10 books and has published various articles in the American Political Science Review, British Journal of Political Science, Comparative Political Studies, International Organization, International Security, International Studies Quarterly, Journal of Conflict Resolution, World Politics, and other journals and books. The recipient of the 2000 Karl W. Deutsch Award in International Relations and Peace Research, Mansfield has been a National Fellow at the Hoover Institution and his research has been supported by grants from the Harry Frank Guggenheim Foundation, the Mershon Center, and the United States Institute of Peace. He is co-editor of the University of Michigan Press Series on International Political Economy and was an Associate Editor of International Organization. He has been a Term Member of the Council on Foreign Relations, a member of the Graduate Record Examination Political Science Committee, and Program Co-Chair for the 2001 annual meeting of the American Political Science Association. Mansfield received his B.A., M.A., and Ph.D. from the University of Pennsylvania; and before joining the faculty there, he taught at Columbia University and Ohio State University. Read more.
Abraham Newman is an Associate Professor at the Edmund Walsh School of Foreign Service, Georgetown University. He received his BA in International Relations from Stanford University and his PhD in political science from the University of California, Berkeley.
His research focuses on international political economy, with a special interest in global regulatory issues. He has completed a project on European global leadership in the area of data privacy and is currently working on international economic governance. His work examines the intersection of comparative political economy and international political economy, specifically how domestic institutions, through transgovernmental cooperation, shape international affairs.
He is the author of Protectors of Privacy: Regulating Personal Data in the Global Economy (Cornell University Press: 2008) and co-editor of How Revolutionary was the Digital Revolution: National Responses, Market Transitions, and Global Technologies (Stanford University Press: 2006). His work has appeared in a range of journals including Governance, International Organization, and the Journal of European Public Policy. Read more.
Mark A. Pollack is Professor and Jean Monnet Chair in the Department of Political Science at Temple University, where he teaches classes in international relations, international law, and European Union Politics. He received his Ph.D. from Harvard University in 1995, and has previously taught at the University of Wisconsin-Madison and at the European University Institute in Florence, Italy. His research agenda focuses on the promise and limits of international cooperation, with special attention to the European Union, the delegation of powers to supranational organizations, the politics of international law, and transatlantic relations between the United States and the European Union. Read more.
Jessica Stanton is an Assistant Professor of Political Science at the University of Pennsylvania, specializing in international relations. Her research interests include the causes, dynamics, and resolution of civil wars; the role of international law in international relations; and the causes of conflict and cooperation in international relations. She is currently working on a book project that seeks to explain why some governments and rebel groups engaged in civil war adopt strategies that involve the deliberate targeting of civilians, while other groups, in accordance with international humanitarian law, refrain from attacking civilian populations. In support of this project, she has conducted field research in Indonesia and Uganda. Before joining the Political Science Department at the University of Pennsylvania in 2008, she held fellowships at the Center for International Security and Cooperation at Stanford University, the John M. Olin Institute for Strategic Studies at Harvard University, and the Christopher H. Browne Center for International Politics at the University of Pennsylvania. Read more.
Edward Swaine is Professor of Law at The George Washington University Law School. He teaches and writes in the areas of public international law, foreign relations law, international antitrust, and contracts. He is the co-author of Foreign Relations and National Security Law: Cases, Materials and Simulations (4th ed. 2011) (with Franck, Glennon, and Murphy) and has published work in the American Journal of International Law, Columbia Law Review, Duke Law Journal, Harvard International Law Journal, Stanford Law Review, University of Pennsylvania Law Review, Virginia Journal of International Law, William and Mary Law Review, and Yale Journal of International Law, among others. He has consulted on matters involving treaty law, antitrust, intellectual property, and international litigation and arbitration. Read more.
David Zaring’s scholarship addresses administrative and regulatory law from an international perspective. Professor Zaring comes to the business school from the Washington & Lee University School of Law. At Washington & Lee, he was an assistant professor and Alumni Faculty Fellow from 2005 to 2007. He had previously served as Acting Assistant Professor in the Lawyering Program at New York University School of Law from 2002 to 2005, and as a visiting professor at Vanderbilt Law School in the fall of 2007. After graduating magna cum laude from Harvard Law School, Professor Zaring clerked for Chief Judge William Matthew Byrne Jr. of the U.S. District Court for the Central District of California and then for Judge Judith Rogers on the US. Court of Appeals for the D.C. Circuit. He served as a trial attorney for the U.S. Department of Justice in the Federal Programs Branch of the Civil Division and as a special assistant to the General Counsel in the U.S. Department of Housing and Urban Development before entering the academy. Read more.