Julie Chi-Hye Suk
Julie Chi-hye Suk, Law Clerk to the Honorable Harry T. Edwards of the U.S. Court of Appeals for the D.C. Circuit. Her primary areas of interest are antidiscrimination law, comparative law, international law, and political theory. She received an A.B. in English and French Literature from Harvard College, a J.D. from Yale Law School, and a D.Phil. in Politics from the University of Oxford, where she was a Marshall Scholar. She has recently published, with Judith Resnik, "Adding Insult to Injury: Questioning the Role of Dignity in Conceptions of Sovereignty" (in Stanford Law Review). While at Princeton, she will work on an article comparing conceptions of corrective and distributive justice in the antidiscrimination laws of the United States, United Kingdom, and France, as well as an article considering the export of antidiscrimination and pluralism norms to multiethnic developing societies.
"Antidiscrimination Law in the Administrative State," 2006 U. Ill.L. Rev. 405.
"Economic Opportunities and the Protection of Minority Languages," 1 Law & Ethics of Human Rights 134 (2006).
Review of Nina Osin & Dina Porat, Legislating Against Discrimination: An International Survey of Anti-Discrimination Norms, NYU School of Law Global Law School Program, Global Law Books, September 1, 2006.
"Adding Insult to Injury: Questioning the Role of Dignity in Conceptions of Sovereignty," 55 Stan. L. Rev. 1921 (2003) (with Judith Resnik).
WORKS IN PROGRESS
Discrimination At Will (discussing tensions between antidiscrimination law and labor laws protecting employee job security, drawing insights from race riots and student strikes in France in 2005 and 2006).
The French Disadvantage in Employment Discrimination: The Limits of Civil Procedure and the Consequences of Criminalization (discussing difficulties of continental civil procedure in employment discrimination litigation).
Hate Speech, Discriminatory Conduct, and the Comparative Politics of Memory (comparing hate speech regulation and the regulation of employment discrimination in relation to particular histories of racism in the United States and France).