Every day, the faculty at the Rutgers School of Law–Camden advance critical analysis and new thinking in legal scholarship. Rutgers–Camden law professors have appeared before The Hague and the U.S. Supreme Court. They are authors of research articles in leading law reviews and peer-reviewed journals, widely used casebooks, textbooks, practitioner treatises, and anthologies, as well as full-length monographs published by the very best presses, including Oxford, Cambridge, Yale, Princeton, and Penguin. They are rigorous teachers and highly effective mentors.
This fall, the Rutgers–Camden law school will welcome four tenure-track faculty to this selective roster. These scholars rapidly are emerging as leaders in areas of critical concern to legal practice as well as legal education. They bring expertise in such areas as discrimination and civil rights law, foreign relations law, diversity in the law, criminal law, and health law. They make an already highly regarded faculty of scholars and teachers even better and, along with recent New Jersey state legislation bolstering Rutgers–Camden, will help to ensure that our law school has a bright future.
Professors Katie Eyer, Jean Galbraith, Stacy Hawkins, and Margo Kaplan add an impressive array of professional experience to the intellectual climate at the Rutgers School of Law–Camden. Among them, they have clerked for the Honorable John Paul Stevens of the U.S. Supreme Court; the Honorable Guido Calabresi of the U.S. Court of Appeals for the Second Circuit; and the Honorable Julio Fuentes of the U.S. Court of Appeals for the Third Circuit. They have honed their skills in practice with such firms as Holland & Knight and at such agencies as the Center for HIV Law and Policy. And they have taught at the University of Pennsylvania and Brooklyn law schools.
These faculty are the most recent examples of how Rutgers–Camden is combining next-generation thinking with cutting-edge lawyering skills to build excellence in legal education.
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