Susannah Barton Tobin
Managing Director, Climenko Fellowship and
Assistant Dean for Academic Career Advising
Susannah directs the First-Year Legal Research and Writing Program and teaches a section in the program.
Erica Goldberg studies how First Amendment protections interact with and limit the ways that tort and criminal law identify, conceptualize, and regulate harm.
Jason L. Bates
Jason Bates is a legal historian of race and the state in the nineteenth- and twentieth-century United States. His research explores the relationship between and among state power, civil liberties, and ideas about race, and it draws on scholarship in criminal law and constitutional law as well as legal, political, and cultural history.
Benjamin Levin’s primary research focuses on criminal law, with an emphasis on the criminal justice system’s interactions with civil legal institutions.
Dan Deacon is primarily interested in administrative law and legislation, with a substantive focus on telecommunications and Internet regulation.
Leah Litman’s primary interests are in federal courts, federalism, and the separation of powers.
Daniel Epps’s research focuses on criminal law and criminal procedure.
Maggie McKinley researches and writes on legislation, theories of interpretation, minority rights and representation, the architecture of lawmaking institutions, and tax law and policy.
Dan Farbman’s academic work builds on his practice by addressing questions of radicalism and reform at the intersection between legal and literary history.
Will Ortman’s research interests center on administrative law and legislation.
Da Lin’s primary research focuses on corporate governance, financial institutions, and empirical law and economics.
Brian Richardson’s principal areas of research are public and private international law and their history. He also works in the areas of civil procedure and legislation.
Maggie Gardner writes on international law, civil procedure, and courts.
Matthew Wansley researches risk regulation in administrative, tort, and criminal law–in particular, how to choose among and optimize those forms of regulation in response to technological change and capture.