About Royce Barondes
Royce Barondes is a Professor of Law at the University of Missouri, where he primarily teaches Business Organizations, Contracts and Firearms Law.
After his graduation from St. Paul’s School, he attended the Massachusetts Institute of Technology, where he first enrolled in a graduate class at the age of seventeen and was subsequently awarded Bachelor of Science and Master of Science degrees in Mechanical Engineering. Following receipt of a J.D. from the University of Virginia, he was an associate for 6-1/2 years at Cravath, Swaine & Moore, in New York City, where his practice emphasized representing investment banks in securities offerings.
He has authored or co-authored over twenty law review works, in journals such as the Fordham Law Review, the George Mason Law Review and the UC Davis Law Review. His research has primarily focused on corporate law and contract law governing corporate transactions, with some emphasis on initial public offerings and the use of empirical techniques. His research has recently expanded to include the Second Amendment and the regulation of firearms possession.
Before joining the MU faculty, he taught in the business schools of the University of Georgia and Louisiana State University.
Latest News Featuring Royce Barondes
- Prof. Barondes Publishes Source Materials for Statutes on Federal and Missouri Firearms Law
- Prof. Barondes Quoted by Reuters on Supreme Court Ruling
- Prof. Royce Barondes Cited in Iowa Supreme Court Case
- Prof. Barondes publishes article on definiteness requirements
- Professor Barondes publishes in the Texas Review of Law & Politics
Latest Publications from Royce Barondes
- New York’s Requirements for Contractual Definiteness with Application to the Formation of Investment Vehicles
- The Odious Intellectual Company of Authority Restricting Second Amendment Rights to the “Virtuous”
- Missouri’s Residency Restrictions for Medical Marijuana Use
- Automatic Authorization of Frisks in Terry Stops for Suspicion of Firearms Possession
- Conditioning Exercise of Firearms Rights on Unlimited Terry Stops