Field of interest

Tomer Broude

Prof. Tomer Broude

Dean
Bessie and Michael Greenblatt, Q.C., Chair in Public and International Law
tomerbroude@gmail.com
Room 228
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Professor Tomer Broude is the Bessie and Michael Greenblatt QC Chair in Public and International Law at the Hebrew University of Jerusalem Faculty of Law and Department of International Relations, where he has served as Academic Director of the Minerva Center for Human Rights and Vice-Dean of the Faculty of Law. His Doctoral Degree is from the University of Toronto Faculty of Law. He specializes in public international law and international economic law, particularly international trade and investment, human rights, dispute settlement, development and cultural diversity, and the behavioral economics of international law.

Broude is the author and editor of several books. His articles have appeared in journals such as International Organization, the European Journal of International Law, University of Pennsylvania Law Review, Leiden Journal of International Law, Vanderbilt Law Review, Virginia Journal of International Law, Journal of World Trade, World Trade Review, Journal of International Economic Law, Columbia Journal of Transnational Law, Journal of World Intellectual Property and Law and Contemporary Problems. 

He is an Editor of the Journal of International Dispute Settlement and of the Cambridge University Press International Economic and Trade Law book series. 
He has served as co-chair of the International Economic Law Interest Group of the American Society of International Law (ASIL) and is one of the founders of the Society of International Economic Law (SIEL). He is on the WTO’s indicative list of dispute settlement panellists, the list of Israeli arbitrators under the Israel-MERCOSUR Free Trade Agreement and Chapter 10 of the Canada-US-Mexico Agreement (formerly Chapter 19 of the North American Free Trade Agreement). He is a Member of the Advisory Committee under Israel's Trade Remedies Law.

 

Education

University of Toronto, Faculty of Law, Toronto, Ontario, Canada: Doctor of Juridical Science (SJD), 2004.

Hebrew University of Jerusalem, Faculty of Law, Jerusalem, Israel: Bachelor of Laws (LLB), 1996.

Hebrew University of Jerusalem, Department of International Relations, Jerusalem, Israel: Bachelor of Arts (BA) Cum Laude, 1996.

 

Representative publications

Books

International Governance in the World Trade Organization: Judicial Boundaries and Political Capitulation (London: Cameron May, 2004).

The Politics of International Economic Law (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2011)(ed. With Marc L. Busch and Amelia Porges).

Multi-Sourced Equivalent Norms in International Law (Oxford: Hart Publishing, 2010)(ed. with Y. Shany).

 

Articles and Book Chapters

Broude T.  and Henckels, C., “Not all Rights are Created Equal: A Loss-Gain Frame of Investor Rights and Human Rights”, Leiden Journal of International Law (2020)

Broude T. and Levy, I., “Outcome Bias and Expertise in Investigations under International Humanitarian Law”, European Journal of International Law (2019)

Broude T. and Milikowsky, N. “Establishing an NHRI in a Contested Political Space: A Deliberative Process in Israel”, 37(3) Nordic Journal of Human Rights 281-299 (2019

Broude, T., “Social In/Equality and International Trade Reformisms of Fear”, 77 University of Illinois Law Review Online (2019)

Thompson, A., Broude, T.and Haftel Y.Z., “Once Bitten, Twice Shy? How Disputes Affect Regulatory Space in Investment Agreements”, 73(4) International Organization 859-880 (2019)

“Arbitration from a Law & Economics Perspective”, forthcoming in Thomas Schultz & Federico Ortino (eds.), The Oxford Handbook of International Arbitration, Oxford University Press, 2018 (with Anne van Aaken).

“The Trans-Pacific Partnership and Regulatory Space: A Comparison of Treaty Texts”, Journal of International Economic Law (2017)(with Yoram Z. Haftel and Alexander Thompson).

“Deontology, Functionality and Scope in the Sovereignty of Human Rights”, Jerusalem Review of Legal Studies (2017).

“Between Geneva and Jerusalem: Government-Civil Society Interaction before UN Treaty Monitoring Bodies as a Means of Incorporating International Human Rights in Israel”, Hukim (2017)(with Shlomi Balaban).

“Selective Subsidiarity and Dialectic Deference in the World Trade Organization”, 78 Law and Contemporary Problems 2016.

“Behavioral International Law”, 163 University of Pennsylvania Law Review 2015.

“A Diet Too Far? Intangible Cultural Heritage, Cultural Diversity, and Culinary Practices”, in Irene Calboli and Srividhya Radavan (eds.), Protecting and Promoting Diversity with Intellectual Property Law (Cambridge University Press, 2015).

 

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Ori Herstein

Prof. Ori Herstein

Vice Dean
Professor
ori.herstein@mail.huji.ac.il
Room 225
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Professor Ori Herstein joined the Law Faculty at the Hebrew University in 2014. He teaches and writes primarily on tort law, private law theory, and on various matters of legal and moral philosophy.  Professor Herstein obtained his doctoral and master’s degrees from Columbia University Law School and his law degree and undergraduate philosophy degrees from Tel Aviv University. While at Columbia, he wrote his doctoral dissertation under Professor Joseph Raz.  Professor Herstein is also a member of staff at King's College London's School of Law (as of 2012) and has held visiting and fixed term appointments at Harvard University Law School, Cornell University Law School, Columbia University Law School, and Peking University School of Transnational Law.  Currently, Professor Herstein is the director of the Sacher Institute for Legislative Research and Comparative Law at the Hebrew University and an associate editor for the journal Law and Philosophy. Formerlyhe was co-editor of the Jerusalem Review of Legal Studies (2016-2020) and the co-convener of King’s Legal Philosophy Workshop (2012-2019). Prior to entering academia, Professor Herstein spent two years in private practice as a litigation associate at the NYC offices of Fried, Frank, Harris, Shriver & Jacobson LLP as well as clerked on the Tel Aviv Circuit Court under Judge Drora Pilpel. Professor Herstein has been admitted to the New York Bar and the Israel Bar.

 

Education

J.S.D. - Doctor of the Science of Law 
Columbia University Law School, 2008 
Dissertation Supervisor: Professor Joseph Raz  
 
LL.M. - Master of Laws 
Columbia University Law School, 2004 
 
LL.B. - Bachelor of Laws 
Tel Aviv University, 2001
Honors: magna cum laude
 
Undergraduate Degree in Philosophy
Tel Aviv University 2001
 
Graduate Studies in Philosophy
Tel Aviv University 2001-2003 

 

Representative publications

Justifying Standing, 20 (7) Philosophers’ Imprint, 1-18 (2020).  

Understanding Standing: Permission to Deflect Reasons, 174 (12) Philosophical Studies, 3109-3132 (2017).

How Tort Law Empowers, 65(1) University of Toronto Law Journal, 99-132 (2015).

A Legal Right to Do Legal Wrong, 34(1) Oxford Journal of Legal Studies, 21-45 (2014).

Defending the Right to Do Wrong, 31(3) Law and Philosophy, 343-365 (2012).

A Normative Theory of the Clean Hands Defense, 17(3) Legal Theory, 171-208 (2011).  

 

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Re'em Segev

Prof. Re'em Segev

Vice Dean
Ivan C. Rand Chair in Criminal Law
reem.segev@mail.huji.ac.il

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Education

LL.B., Summa cum Laude, The Hebrew University

LL.M., Magna cum Laude, The Hebrew University

Ph.D., The Hebrew University

 

Representative Publications:

General Versus Special Theories of Discrimination, Journal of Moral Philosophy (2021).

Continuity in Morality and Law, Theoretical Inquiries in Law (2021).

Moral Innocence and the Criminal Law: Non-Mala Actions and Non-Culpable Agents, Cambridge Law Journal 79 (2020).

Should Law Track Morality? Criminal Justice Ethics 36 (2017): 205-223.

Responsibility and Justificatory Defenses, Criminal Law & Philosophy 11 (2017): 97-110.

Should We Prevent Deontological Wrongdoing? Philosophical Studies 173 (2016): 2049-2068.

Moral Rightness and the Significance of Law: Why, How and When Mistake of Law Matters, University of Toronto Law Journal 64 (2014): 36-63.

Justification under Uncertainty, Law & Philosophy 31 (2012): 523-563.

Hierarchical Consequentialism, Utilitas 22 (2010): 309-330.

Second-Order Equality and Levelling Down, Australasian Journal of Philosophy 87 (2009): 425-443.

Well-Being and Fairness, Philosophical Studies 131 (2006): 369-391.

 

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Martin Edelman

Prof. Martin Adelman

US Patent Law
madelman@law.gwu.edu

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Before joining the GW Law faculty in 1999, Martin J. Adelman had been a Professor of Law at Wayne State University Law School specializing in intellectual property and antitrust law. Before joining the Wayne State faculty in 1973, he practiced as a patent attorney in the Detroit area for several years.

During that period he served as lead counsel in several patent infringement actions including acting as lead counsel for Motor City is the Kolene v. Motor City litigation. The current focus of his teaching and scholarship is in the field of patent law. He has written many law review articles on patent law, the economics of patent law and patent-antitrust law.

From 1977 to 1988 he was one of the co-authors, and currently is the sole author, of the continuously updated nine volume treatise on patent law entitled Patent Law Perspectives (Matthew Bender) and available electronically through LEXIS. He is a co-author of Cases and Materials on Patent Law, Third Edition (West 1998, 2003, 2009) and Adelman, Rader, and Klancnik's Patent Law in a Nutshell(Nutshell Series) (West 2008). He has testified either by deposition or at trial as an expert in patent law and practice in about 190 patent infringement cases.

He has lectured widely on patent law subjects at conferences across the United States and in Amman, Beijing, Bangalore, Bangkok, Berlin, Bhopal, Bonn, Bucharest, Buenos Aires, Brussels, Cairo, Calcutta, Edinburgh, Haifa, Hong Kong, Kharagpur, Maastricht, Mumbai, Munich, New Delhi, Osaka, Paris, Parma, Phuket, Pune, Rio de Janeiro, Shenzhen, Sofia, Stockholm, Taipei, Tel Aviv, Tokyo, Trieste, Trivandrum, Utrecht, and Wuhan.

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hadas aharoni barak

Dr. Hadas Aharoni-Barak

Hadas.Aharonibar@mail.huji.ac.il
Room 203
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Education

2012 LLD Faculty of Law, Hebrew University
2007 LLM Bar-Ilan University
2006 LLB Bar-Ilan University
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Einat Albin

Dr. Einat Albin

einat.albin@mail.huji.ac.il
Room 203
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Dr Einat Albin joined the Faculty of Law at the Hebrew University of Jerusalem in 2011. She teaches and writes in the field of labour law and more specifically works on labour law in a service world, labour and new technologies and on rights of persons with disabilities at work. These days she is involved in a large research project, funded by the Israel National Institute for Health Policy Research on the infringement of human rights in the name of public health, using COVID as a case study. Dr Albin holds an LL.M degree in ‘law, society and politics’ from Tel-Aviv University (cum laude), and a DPhil from the University of Oxford (where she was supervised by Prof Mark Freedland). Dr Albin serves as the Academic Director of the Minerva Centre for Human Rights in the Faculty of Law and is the academic counterpart of the Rights of Persons with Disabilities Clinic. During the years 2011-2017 she served as the Academic Director of the Clinical Legal Education Centre in the Faculty. Dr Albin has won prestigious prizes and awards throughout the years and published in leading law journals around the world. 

 

Education

LL.B in Law and Political Science, the Hebrew University of Jerusalem 

LL.M in ‘Law, Society and Politics’, Tel-Aviv University (Cum Laude) 

DPhil, University of Oxford  

 

Representative Publications

Einat Albin (2010), ‘Labour Law in a Service World’ 73(6) The Modern Law Review 959. 

Einat Albin and Virginia Mantouvalou (2012), ‘The ILO Convention on Domestic Workers: From the Shadows to the Light’ 41(1) ILJ 67. 

Einat Albin (2012), ‘From Domestic Servant to Domestic Worker’ J Fudge, S McCrystal & K Sankaran (eds) Challenging the Legal Boundaries of Work Regulation (Onati series, Hart). 

Einat Albin (2013), 'The Case of Quashie: Between the Legalisation of Sex Work and the Precariousness of Personal Service Work' 42(2) ILJ 180. 

Einat Albin, and Jeremias Prassl (2016), 'Fragmenting Work, Fragmented Regulation: The Contract of Employment as a Driver of Social Exclusion' in MR Freedland et al (eds) The Contract of Employment (OUP, Oxford). 

Einat Albin (2018), 'Customer Domination at Work: A New Paradigm for the Sexual Harassment of Employees by Customers' 24(2) Michigan Journal of Gender and Law 167 

Tamar Luster, Einat Albin,  Aeyal Gross, Miriam Tabenkin, Nadav Davidovitch (2021) ‘Promoting Vaccination from a Human Rights and Equity Perspective: Lessons from the Israeli 'Green Pass', The European Journal of Risk Regulation 2. 

 

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Barak Ariel

Prof. Barak Ariel

Institute of Criminology
+972-2-588-2502
barak.ariel@mail.huji.ac.il

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Education

BA (Psychology)

MA (Criminology)

LLB

LLM 

PhD

 

Representative Publications

Ariel, B., Levy-Ariel, Y., and Amram, S. (accepted). Did the number of domestic violence incidents in Tel Aviv increase during the Covid-19 lockdown? Insights from police records. Israeli Sociology: A Journal for the Study of Society in Israel.  

Martain, B. R., Harinam, V. & Ariel, B. (accepted).  Linking Body Worn Camera Activation With Complaints And Litigation: The Promise Of Metadata.  Australian and New Zealand Journal of Criminology.

Sabo-Brants, H. & Ariel, B. (accepted). Evidence map of school-based violence prevention programs in Israel. International Criminal Justice Review

Sherman, L. W., Neyroud, P., Strang, H., Ariel, B., Bland, Matthew, Tankebe, J., Wright, M., and Neyroud, E. (2020). How to Count Crime: the Cambridge Harm Index Consensus. Cambridge Journal of Evidence-Based Policing, 4, 1-14.

Langley, B., Ariel, B., Tankebe, J., Sutherland, A., Beale, M., Factor, R., & Weinborn, C. (2020). A simple checklist, that is all it takes: a cluster randomized controlled field trial on improving the treatment of suspected terrorists by the police. Journal of Experimental Criminologyhttps://doi.org/10.1007/s11292-020-09428-9

Ariel, B., Sherman, L. W., & Newton, M. (2020). Testing hot‐spots police patrols against no‐treatment controls: Temporal and spatial deterrence effects in the London Underground experiment. Criminology58(1), 101-128.

Ariel, B., Mitchell, R. J., Tankebe, J., Firpo, M. E., Fraiman, R., & Hyatt, J. M. (2020). Using wearable technology to increase police legitimacy in Uruguay: the case of body-worn cameras. Law & Social Inquiry45(1), 52-80.

Demir, M., Apel, R., Braga, A. A., Brunson, R. K. & Ariel, B. (2020). Body worn cameras, procedural justice, and police legitimacy: a controlled experimental evaluation of traffic stops. Justice quarterly37(1), 53-84.

Ariel, B., Sutherland, A., & Bland, M. (2019). The trick does not work if you have already seen the gorilla: how anticipatory effects contaminate pre-treatment measures in field experiments. Journal of Experimental Criminology, 1-12.

Ariel, B., Farrar, W. A., & Sutherland, A. (2019). Correction to: The Effect of Police Body-Worn Cameras on Use of Force and Citizens’ Complaints Against the Police: A Randomized Controlled Trial. Journal of Quantitative Criminology, 1-2.

Mills, L. G., Barocas, B., Butters, R. P. & Ariel, B. (2019). A randomized controlled trial of restorative justice-informed treatment for domestic violence crimes. Nature human behaviour, 1-11.

Ariel, B., Englefield, A. and Denley, J. (2019). 'I heard it through the grapevine': A randomized controlled trial on the vicarious effect of focused deterrence initiatives in criminal networks. The Journal of Criminal Law and Criminology, 109(4), 819-867.

Frydensberg, C., Ariel, B., and Bland, Matthew (2019).  Targeting the most harmful co-offenders in Denmark: a social network analysis approach. Cambridge Journal of Evidence-Based Policing, 1-16.

Denley, J. and Ariel, B. (2019). Whom should we target to prevent? Analysis of organized crime in England using intelligence records.  European Journal of Crime, Criminal Law and Criminal Justice, 27(1): 13-44.

Macbeth, E., and Ariel, B. (2017). Place-Based Statistical Versus Clinical Predictions of Hotspots Locations in Northern Ireland. Justice Quarterly 

Weinborn, C., Ariel, B., Sherman, L., and O’Dwyer, E. (2017). Hotspots vs. Harmspots: Shifting the Focus from Counts to Harm in the Criminology of PlaceApplied Geography 

Ariel, B., Sutherland, A., Henstock, D., Young, J., Drover, P., Sykes, J., Megicks, S., and Henderson, R. (2016). ‘“Contagious Accountability” A Global Multisite Randomized Controlled Trial on the Effect of Police Body-Worn Cameras on Citizens’ Complaints Against the Police’. Criminal Justice and Behavior, doi:10.1177/0093854816668218 

Ariel, B. and Partridge, H. (2016). ‘Predictable Policing: Measuring the Crime Control Benefits of Hot spots Policing at Bus Stops’. Journal of Quantitative Criminology, doi:10.1007/s10940-016-9312-y 

Ariel, B., Weinborn, C., and Sherman, L. (2016). ‘Soft policing at hot spots–does it work? A randomized controlled trial’. Journal of Experimental Criminology, 12(7): 277–317

 

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Neta Barak Corren

Prof. Netta Barak-Corren

Director, Center for the Study of Multiculturalism and Diversity
Member, Federmann Center for the Study of Rationality
02-5882562
barakcorren@huji.ac.il
Room 210
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Prof. Netta Barak-Corren is a legal scholar and cognitive scientist, focusing on empirical and behavioral analysis of constitutional and public law, with a particular interest in conflicts of rights and the interaction between law and religion and law and social norms. 

Barak-Corren received her first degrees in Law in Cognitive Science from the Hebrew University (Valedictorian and three-time recipient of the Albert Einstein and Rector awards). She then clerked for the Chief Justice of the Israeli Supreme Court, Hon. Dorit Beinish, and pursued doctoral studies at Harvard, graduating in 2016.

Currently, Barak-Corren is a Professor of Law at the Hebrew University of Jerusalem and the Academic Director of the Center for the Study of Multiculturalism and Diversity at the Hebrew University. She is also an elected member of the Federmann Center for the Study of Rationality at the Hebrew University of Jerusalem. During 2020-2022 she is also a Nootbaar Religious Freedom Fellow at Pepperdine University School of Law. 

For more information on Barak-Corren's publications, public writing, research awards, and research grants, see here.

 

Education

S.J.D. Harvard Law School 2016

LL.M. Harvard Law School 2013

LL.B. and B.A. in Law and Cognitive Science, Hebrew University of Jerusalem 2012

 

Representative Publications

Netta Barak-Corren, Religious Exemptions Increase Discrimination Towards Same-sex Couples: Evidence from Masterpiece Cakeshop, Journal of Legal Studies (2021)

Netta Barak-Corren, Regulating for Social Integration by Behavioral Design: An Evidence-Based Approach for Culturally Responsive Regulation, Regulation and Governance (2021)

Netta Barak-Corren, Taking Conflicting Rights Seriously, 65(2) Villanova Law Review 295 (2020)

Netta Barak-Corren & Daphna Lewinsohn-Zamir, What’s in a name? The asymmetric effects of identifiability on offenders and victims of sexual harassment. 16(4) Journal of Empirical Legal Studies 955 (2019)

Netta Barak-Corren, Reexamining the evidence on Ultra-Orthodox attitudes and gender separation in academia. 49 Mishpatim—Hebrew U. Law Review (2019) [in Hebrew].

Netta Barak-Corren, Yuval Feldman, and Noam Gidron, The Provocative Effect of Law: Majority Nationalism and Minority Discrimination, 15(4) Journal of Empirical Legal Studies (2018). 

Netta Barak-Corren, Beyond dissent and compliance: Religious decision-makers and secular law, 6(2) Oxford Journal of Law and Religion 293-322 (2017).

Netta Barak-Corren, Does Antidiscrimination Law Influence Religious Behavior? An Empirical Examination, 67(4) Hastings Law Journal 957 (2016).

 

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Prof. Hanina Ben-Menahem

Prof. Hanina Ben-Menahem

Montesquieu Chair in Labor Law
02-5882556
msbenhy@mscc.huji.ac.il

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Hanina Ben-Menahem completed his law studies at the Hebrew University of Jerusalem,receiving his license to practice law in 1970. In 1978 he completed a doctorate at Oxford University and began to teach at the Faculty of Law of the Hebrew University. He went on to serve as a guest professor at several academic institutions around the world, including Stanford and Harvard. Ben-Menahem founded the law and theater workshop at the Faculty,in which students stage plays on issues of legal relevance. Ben-Menahem’s fields of research are: Talmudic law, the philosophy of Jewish law, Maimonides’ legal thought, the writings of Nietzsche, and law and theater. Ben-Menahem has published numerous books and articles. He is a leading critic of the dominant positivist approach in Jewish law. 

 

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Omri Ben-zvi

Dr. Omri Ben-Zvi

omri.benzvi@mail.huji.ac.il

Education

PhD, Hebrew University (magna cum laude), 2016

LL.M, Hebrew University, 2013

Ilan Benshalom

Prof. Ilan Benshalom

Frieda & Solomon B. Rosenzweig Chair in Law
02-5882555
ilan.benshalom@mail.huji.ac.il
Room 216

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Education

1999-2002 LL.B Law & Communication Studies

2002-2003 LLM University College London

2004-2005 LLM Yale Law school

2005-2007 JSD Yale Law School

 

Representative Publications

Ilan Benshalom (PI) & Tzlil Salomon (S), A Land Whose Stones are Iron, and Out of Whose Hills Thou Can Dig Copper—Natural Resources Taxation in Israel, 45 Mishpatim 85 (2015)

Ilan Benshalom, How to Redistribute? A Critical Examination of Mechanisms to Promote Global Wealth Redistribution, 64 U. of Toronto L. J. 317 (2014)

Ilan Benshalom, Who should Decide Whether the Apple is Rotten? Tax Disclosure and Corporate (Political) Agency, 6 Colum.  Tax J. 86 (2014)

Ilan Benshalom (PI) & Yaron Lahav (C), Will high paying Jobs Go abroad? Labour Shifting Responses to Formulary Allocation28 Australian Tax Forum 753 (2013)

Ilan Benshalom, Rethinking the Source of the Arm's Length Transfer Pricing Problem, 32 Va. Tax Rev. 425 (2013)

Ilan Benshalom, Taxing Cash, 4 Colum.  Tax J.65 (2012)

Reuven Avi-Yonah (PI) & Ilan Benshalom (PI), Formulary Apportionment—Myths and Prospects—Promoting Better International Tax Policy by Utilizing the Misunderstood and Under-theorized Formulary Alternative, World Tax J. 371 (2011)

Ilan Benshalom (PI) Kendra Stead (S), Values and (Market) Valuations: A Critique of the Endowment Tax Consensus, 104 Nw. U. L. Rev. 1511 (2010)

Ilan Benshalom, The New Poor at Our Gates: Global Justice Implications for International Trade and Tax Law, 85 N.Y.U. L. Rev. 1 (2010).--A

List of Publications

 

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Eyal Benvenisti

Prof. Eyal Benvenisti

Associate Professor
Eyal.benvenisti@mail.huji.ac.il

Education

LL.B. The Hebrew University of Jerusalem

LL.M. Yale Law School

Prof. Yehuda Bloom

Prof. Yehuda Blum

Hersch Lauterpacht Chair in Public International Law
02-5882562
yehuda.blum@mail.huji.ac.il

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Yehuda Blum was born in 1931 in Bratislava, Czechoslovakia. During the Second World War his family fled to Switzerland on the train organized by Dr. Israel Kastner. In 1955 Blum completed his master’s degree in law at the Hebrew University of Jerusalem and in 1961 he received a doctorate from the University of London. In 1955-1956 he worked as an intern for Supreme Court Justice David Goitein and in 1962 he was appointed assistant to the legal advisor of the Foreign Ministry. In 1965 Blum joined the Faculty of Law at the Hebrew University of Jerusalem, heading the Hersch Lauterpacht Chair in International Law. From 1978 to 1984 Blum served as the Israeli ambassador to the United Nations. He took part in the negotiations for a peace agreement between Israel and Egypt, and later served as a member of the Israeli legal team to the international arbitration hearings on the subject of Taba. Prof. Blum’s fields of research are public international law, international organizations, constitutional law, and United Nations law. He has published numerous books and articles in Israel and elsewhere.

 

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Margit Cohn

Prof. Margit Cohn

Henry J. and Fannie Harkavy Chair in Comparative Law
02-5882558
margit.cohn@mail.huji.ac.il
Room 205

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Education

LLD, Hebrew University of Jerusalem (2001).

 

Representative publications
Margit Cohn, “Legal Transplants: A Theoretical Framework”, in Matthias Siems and Po Jen Yap (eds.), Cambridge Handbook of Comparative Law (Cambridge University Press, forthcoming 2022).
Margit Cohn, A Theory of the Executive Branch: Tension and Legality, Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2021. 322 pages + indices.
Margit Cohn, “The Executive Branch / Core Government”, in Aharon Barak, Barak Medina, and Yaniv Roznai (eds.), The Oxford Handbook on the Israeli Constitution (Oxford University Press, forthcoming).
Margit Cohn, “Judicial Deference to the Administration in Israel”, in Zhu Guobin (ed.), Deference to the Administration in Judicial Review (Springer 2020) 231-269.
Margit Cohn, “Non-Statutory Executive Powers in France: A Comparison between Two Regimes”, in Comparative Law and… 51-63 (Presses universitaires d’Aix-Marseille, 2015).
Margit Cohn, “Sovereignty, Constitutional Dialogues and Political Networks”, in Sovereignty and the Law: Domestic, European and International Perspectives, 236-250 (Richard Rawlings, Peter Leyland & Alison Young, eds., Oxford University Press, 2013).
Margit Cohn and Dieter Grimm, Human Dignity”, in Routledge Handbook of Constitutional Law 193-203 (Thomas Fleiner, Cheryl Saunders & Mark Tushnet eds., Routledge, 2012).
Margit Cohn, “Form, Formula and Constitutional Ethos: The Political Question/Justiciability Doctrine in Three Common Law Systems”, 59 American Journal of Comparative Law 675-713 (2011).
Margit Cohn, “Legal Transplant Chronicles: The Evolution of Unreasonableness and Proportionality Review of the Administration in the United Kingdom”, 58 American Journal of Comparative Law 583-629 (2010).
Margit Cohn, “‘Patchwork’ Emergency Legislation”, 29 Mishpatim, 623-688 (1998) (in Hebrew).
     
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