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Assistant Professor Colangelo’s paper titled A Unified Approach to Extraterritoriality was accepted into the Stanford/Yale Junior Faculty Forum to be held at Stanford Law School on June 24-25, 2011. The focus of the 12th annual session of the Stanford/Yale Junior Faculty Forum is private law and dispute resolution. His paper was selected under the Private International Law category.

Colangelo’s article selected for presentation at the 2011 forum develops a unified approach to extraterritoriality. It uses the source of lawmaking authority behind a statute to discern the proper canon for construing that statute’s geographic reach and to evaluate whether application of the statute violates due process.

This marks Colangelo’s third paper accepted into the series. His article on The Foreign Commerce Clause was accepted in 2010 and another article, Double Jeopardy and Multiple Sovereigns: A Jurisdictional Theory, was selected for presentation in 2008.
 

2010 Stanford/Yale Junior Faculty Forum - #1 with Harvard Law School


Last year, only SMU Dedman School of Law and Harvard Law School each had two papers selected for presentation at the 11th session of the Stanford/Yale Junior Faculty Forum.


 
Assistant Professor Anthony Colangelo
Article Accepted: The Foreign Commerce Clause
Published by: Virginia Law Review
Selected under: Constitutional Law – Theoretical Foundations 
Article Summary: The article identifies and evaluates limits on Congress’s power, contained in Article I of the Constitution, to regulate commerce with foreign nations–a power which Congress is increasingly using to project U.S. law abroad in new, and aggressive, ways.

Assistant Professor Jeffrey Kahn
Paper Accepted: The Extraordinary Mrs. Shipley: How the United States Controlled International Travel Before the Age of Terrorism 
Published by: Connecticut Law Review (forthcoming Spring 2011)
Selected under: Law and Humanities
Article Summary: Using original documents from the National Archives and traces the conceptual origins of terrorist watchlists to a powerful but now forgotten official who, between 1928 and 1955, exercised unreviewable discretion to deny passports to citizens whose travel she concluded was not in the interests of the United States.