Tag: Faculty Chapters ⋅ Page 1

Current and former CSDR faculty included in new book, Discussions in Dispute Resolution

A new book, Discussions in Dispute Resolution: The Foundational Articles (Hinshaw, Schneider, and Cole, eds.) (Oxford Univ. Press, 2021), collects 16 foundational writings in dispute resolution with a focus on negotiation, mediation, arbitration, and public policy. It also provides interdisciplinary commentaries from expert dispute resolution scholars discussing how each article is foundational. And it tracks the development of the field…

Professor Schmitz publishes book chapter about digitizing due process

Professor Amy J. Schmitz’s contribution, Dangers of Digitizing Due Process, is published in the new book AI and Law: A Critical Overview, Karim Benyekhlef editor, Les Éditions Thémis (2021). In this chapter, Professor Schmitz discusses how despite the benefits that technology may provide for expanding access to justice, there are dangers. In particular, she notes the continued existence of a…

Professor Schmitz Publishes Chapter in Book about The Diesel Emissions Scandal

Professor Amy J. Schmitz has published a chapter, “Enforcing Consumer and Capital Markets Law in the United States,” in a new book: Enforcing Consumer and Capital Market Law – The Diesel Emissions Scandal (Beate Gsell and Thomas M.J. Möllers eds. 2020). This chapter is part of a book that is an international and intradisciplinary work. On the example of one…

Professor Schmitz writes chapter in Professor Lande’s new book

Professor Amy J. Schmitz wrote a chapter for Prof. John Lande’s new book, Theories of Change for the Dispute Resolution Movement: Actionable Ideas to Revitalize Our Movement (John Lande, ed., 2020. Available at SSRN: https://ssrn.com/abstract=3533324). For her part, Prof. Schmitz’s chapter, Resolving a New Kind of Trade War Through ODR, describes the development of “smart contracts” and the challenges in…

Professor Strong Writes on International Commercial Courts

Prof. S.I. Strong recently wrote a post for the University of Oxford Business Law Blog, discussing her recent research into international commercial courts.  Numerous countries around the world have begun to develop specialized courts to deal with cross-border business disputes, and Professor Strong’s work considers whether and to what extent the United States can be considered competitive in the international litigation market.…