Previous Fellows - 2003-2004

LAPA has hosted fellows since the 2000-2001 academic year. LAPA alumni come from many countries, many disciplines and many levels of seniority. All have shared a common commitment to the study of law and legal institutions. For more on our LAPA alumni, see the listing of fellows by cohort below. Each former LAPA fellow has her/his own "people page" on the site, reachable by link from the person's name in the cohort listings or from the People Archive.


Back row: Kathy Applegate, Noga Morag-Levine, Cindy Schoeneck, David Sugarman, Larry Helfer, Martin Flaherty; Front row: Albert Yoon, Carol Sanger, Chris Eisgruber, Anita Allen

Anita La France Allen , Former Fellow, 2003-2004
Martin Flaherty , Former Fellow, 2003-2004, Co-Director of the Joseph P. Crowley Program
Larry Helfer , Former Fellow, 2003-2004
Noga Morag-Levine , Former Fellow, 2003-2004
Carol Sanger , Former Fellow, 2003-2004
David Sugarman , Former Fellow, 2003-2004<br>Lancaster University, England
Albert H. Yoon , Former Fellow, 2003-2004

Anita La France Allen

While at LAPA
Anita L. Allen is Professor of Law and Philosophy at the University of Pennsylvania. She is a graduate of New College and served on its Board of Trustees. She earned her M.A. and Ph.D. in Philosophy from the University of Michigan and her J.D. from Harvard. A nationally-known expert on the law and ethics of privacy, Allen is the author of Why Privacy Isn't Everything: Feminist Reflections on Accountability in Private Life (2003) and Privacy Law: Cases and Materials (2 ed. 2002) (with R. Turkington). She has authored more than seventy articles and is widely recognized for her scholarship in the areas of jurisprudence, legal philosophy, law and literature, women's rights, and race relations. While at Princeton, she will work on a book tentatively entitled After Privacy: Preference Regulation in the Liberal State. The book will assess the role government should play in regulating privacy -- including secrecy, modesty and confidentiality -- through education, incentives, and prohibitions.

Martin Flaherty

While at LAPA
Martin Flaherty is Professor of Law and Co-Director of the Joseph P. Crowley Program in International Human Rights at Fordham Law School in New York. His research focuses on Human Rights, Constitutional Law, and Legal History. He earned his A.B. from Princeton, his M.A. and M.Phil. from Yale (in History) and a J.D. from the Columbia Law School. He clerked for Judge John Gibbons and Justice Byron White. At Fordham, he founded the Crowley Program, through which he has led fact-finding missions to Turkey, Hong Kong, Mexico, and Malaysia. His recent publications include "History Right?: Historical Scholarship, Original Understanding, and Treaties as 'Supreme Law of the Land,'" (in the Columbia Law Review) and Presumed Guilty? Criminal Justice and Human Rights in Mexico (2001). While at Princeton, he will complete a book on the role of history in American constitutional interpretation. He will also begin a new project addressing the democratic legitimacy of the international human rights movement.

Larry Helfer

While at LAPA
Laurence R. Helfer is Professor of Law and Lloyd Tevis Fellow at the Loyola Law School in Los Angeles. His research focuses on International Law, Human Rights, and Intellectual Property. Helfer earned a B.A. from Yale University, a J.D. from the NYU School of Law, and an M.P.A. from Princeton University's Woodrow Wilson School. He clerked for Chief Judge Dolores K. Sloviter. Helfer's many articles include "Overlegalizing Human Rights: International Relations Theory and the Commonwealth Caribbean Backlash Against Human Rights Regimes" (in the Columbia Law Review) and "Designing Non-National Systems: The Case of the Uniform Domain Name Dispute Resolution Policy" (in the William & Mary Law Review). At Princeton, he will work on a project about "Exit, Escape and Commitment in International Governance." He will analyze the mechanisms that enable states to denounce or derogate from their treaty commitments, and investigate how those mechanisms affect the structure of international governance.

Noga Morag-Levine

While at LAPA
Noga Morag-Levine is Assistant Professor of Political Science at the University of Michigan. She studies courts and regulatory politics, with a focus upon environmental policy. She earned an A.B., M.A., and PhD. (in Jurisprudence and Social Policy) from the University of California at Berkeley. She holds a law degree from Hebrew University of Jerusalem. Her first book, Chasing the Wind: Regulating Air Pollution in the Common Law State (Princeton University Press, forthcoming), traces the continuity of the contemporary American air pollution regime with the regulatory tradition of the common law, in contrast to the civil law-inspired pollution control regimes of continental Europe. While at Princeton, she will write an article comparing the evolution of air pollution regulation in England and the United States. She will also continue her research on the influence of nuisance law on the treatment of air pollution "hotspots" under the Clean Air Act.

Carol Sanger

While at LAPA
Carol Sanger is the Barbara Aronstein Black Professor of Law at Columbia Law School. She teaches and writes in several fields, including Contracts, Family Law, and Feminist Jurisprudence. She earned her A.B. from Wellesley College and her J.D. from the University of Michigan. She received the Columbia University Presidential Teaching Award in 2001. She has chaired the Association of American Law Schools' Sections on Family Law, Immigration Law, and (most recently) Contracts. Sanger is a co-editor (with E. Allen Farnsworth and William Young) of Cases and Materials on Contracts (6th ed. 2001). She has published many book chapters and articles, including "Placing the Adoptive Self" (in Nomos XLIV) and "Separating from Children" (in the Columbia Law Review). While at Princeton, she will write a book that examines how maternal decisions to separate voluntarily from children are regarded as a matter of cultural inquiry and as a matter of law.

Life after LAPA

David Sugarman

While at LAPA
David Sugarman is Professor of Law at the Law School of Lancaster University, England and a Fellow of the Royal Historical Society. He holds a law degree from Hull University and completed graduate work in law at Cambridge University and Harvard Law School. His publications address law in history, the legal profession, law and globalization, corporate governance, legal education and human rights. They include 10 books (sole authored books, edited and co-edited books and special issues of law reviews) and over 60 articles and essays. Recent publications include "The Pinochet Case (in The Modern Law Review) and "From Unimaginable to Possible: Spain, Pinochet and the Judicialization of Power" (in Journal of Spanish Cultural Studies). At Princeton, he will work on the effort since 1973 to bring Augusto Pinochet to justice in Chile, Argentina, Spain, Belgium, Switzerland, France, the Netherlands, Germany, Italy, Britain and the USA, and its implications.

Albert H. Yoon

While at LAPA
Albert H. Yoon is an Assistant Professor of Law at Northwestern University. His research interests include Tort Reform, Corporate and Securities Law, Federal Judicial Structure, and the role of Political Parties in Federalism. He received a B.A. from Yale University, and a J.D. and a PhD. in Political Science from Stanford University. After clerking for Judge R. Guy Cole, he was a Robert Wood Johnson Fellow at the University of California at Berkeley. Yoon's recent articles include "Mandatory Arbitration and Civil Litigation: An Empirical Study of Medical Malpractice Litigation in the West" (in the American Law and Economics Review) and "Love's Labor's Lost: Judicial Tenure Among Lower Federal Court Judges, 1945-2000" (in the California Law Review). While at Princeton, he will be completing a book-length empirical study that analyzes tort reform from the perspectives of law, economics, and political science.