Professor Catherine Barnard
M.A. (University of Cambridge), LL.M. (European University Institute), Ph.D. (University of Cambridge).
Dr. Barnard is Professor of European Union Law and the Jean Monnet Chair of EU Law at Cambridge University. She is a Fellow of Trinity College, where she is a tutor and Director of the LL.M. program as well as co-director of the Centre for European Legal Studies. Dr. Barnard specializes in EU Law and Labour Law, including the law of sex discrimination in the EU and has written extensively in these fields. Her books include: The Substantive Law of the EU: The Four Freedoms (2007), and EC Employment Law (2006). She is currently conducting research on migration problems under a grant from the United Kingdom's Economic and Social Research Council.
Stephen M. Griffin
B.G.S., J.D. (University of Kansas), LL.M. (New York University). Stephen M. Griffin is W.R. Irby Chair and Rutledge C. Clement, Jr. Professor in Constitutional Law at Tulane Law School.
He served as Vice Dean of the Law School from 2001-04 and 2006-09, also serving as Interim Dean of the Law School in 2009-10. He has written extensively about constitutional theory and history. He has published most recently on war powers (Long Wars and the Constitution, Harvard University Press, 2013) and constitutional reform (Broken Trust: Dysfunctional Government and Constitutional Reform, University Press of Kansas, 2015).
A native of Ethiopia, Adeno Addis has expertise in a range of areas, primarily focusing on public international law and human rights. He received his undergraduate education in Australia and did his graduate work in the United States. He has published extensively on constitutional law, international human rights, jurisprudence and public international law. Recent publications include "Special Temporary Measures and the Norm of Equality," 45 Netherlands Yearbook of International Law 311 (2014); "The Role of Human Dignity in a World of Plural Values and Ethical Commitments," 31Netherlands Quarterly of Human Rights 403 (2013); "Imagining the Homeland from Afar: Community and Peoplehood in the Age of the Diaspora," 45 Vanderbilt Journal of Transnational Law 963 (2012); "Torture as a Counter-terrorism Strategy," XLIV Revue de Droit Compare/Comparative Law Review 129 (2010); "Imagining the International Community: The Constitutive Dimension of Universal Jurisdiction," 31 Human Rights Quarterly 129 (2009); "Deliberative Democracy in Severely Fractured Societies," 16 Indiana Journal of Global Studies 59 (2009); "Informal Suspension of Normal Processes: The “War on Terror” as an Autoimmunity Crisis," 87 Boston University Law Review 323 (2007).
J.D. (Harvard Law School), MPH Candidate in Epidemiology (Harvard T.H. Chan School of Public Health), B.A. in English, (Yale University).
Professor Marouf has extensive expertise in Immigration Law, Refugee Law, and International Human Rights Law. She is currently Professor of Law and Director of the Immigrant Rights Clinic at Texas A&M University School of Law. Her scholarship has examined issues such as the rights of mentally incompetent noncitizens, the use of restraints in removal proceedings, alternatives to immigration detention, and comparative interpretations of the refugee definition. She was named a Bellow Scholar for her empirical research on the adjudication of immigration appeals in the U.S. federal courts. Professor Marouf represents immigrants at all levels of adjudication and has served as consultant to the United Nations High Commissioner for Refugees. She has participated as attorney of record and amicus on important immigration and human rights cases such as Matter of A-R-C-G-, 26 I. &N. Dec. 388 (BIA 2014) and Cole v. Holder, 659 F. 3d 762 (9th Cir. 2011).