Lawyering faculty members bring not only diverse, exceptional practice experiences to the Lawyering Program but also outstanding scholarly works, interests, and potential. During a Lawyering faculty member’s two to three years at NYU, the Lawyering Program and NYU School of Law provide support for the ongoing development of scholarship.

Institutional support includes budgets for research, conferences, and research assistants; collaboration with the Academic Careers Program; and access to the many colloquia, practice groups, and workshops at NYU School of Law. Lawyering faculty members are also invited and encouraged to attend regularly scheduled faculty workshops and lunches.

The Lawyering Program coordinates the Lawyering Scholarship Colloquium, a weekly forum for Lawyering faculty to review and critique new scholarship. The colloquium is an invaluable tool for helping participants develop research ideas, prepare articles for submission, and perfect job talks. Participation is open to all Lawyering faculty members as well as other junior scholars in the NYU Law community. This year’s LSC chair is Scott Skinner-Thompson.

Publications by recent and current Lawyering faculty include:

  • Erin Collins, The Evidentiary Rules of Engagement in the War Against Domestic Violence, 90 N.Y.U. Law Rev. ( forthcoming 2015)
  • ​Charles E. Colman, About Ned, 129 Harvard Law Review Forum 128 (2016).
  • Charles E. Colman, Design and Deviance: Patent as Symbol, Rhetoric as Metric—Part 2, 56 Jurimetrics: The Journal of Law, Science, and Technology 1 (Winter 2015).
  • Charles E. Colman, Design and Deviance: Patent as Symbol, Rhetoric as Metric—Part 1, 55 Jurimetrics: The Journal of Law, Science, and Technology 419 (Summer 2015).
  • Charles E. Colman,  A Strange Centennial: The History and Principles of American Copyright Protection for Fashion Design (Part 1 of 5),Harvard Journal of Sports and Entertainment Law 224 (2015).

  • Charles E. Colman, On 'Originality': The History and Principles of American Copyright Protection for Fashion Design (Part 2 of 5), 6 Harvard Journal of Sports and Entertainment Law 302 (2015).

  • Charles Colman, Takeoffs, Takedowns, and Trademarks, 163 U. Pa. L Rev. Online __ (forthcoming 2014 Symposium Issue).

  • Charles Colman, "Copyright" in Fashion Law: A Guide for Designers, Fashion Executives, and Attorneys (Bloomsbury 2nd ed., 2014).

  • Charles Colman, The TTAB's Dangerous Dismissal of 'Doubt', Harv. J. Law & Tech. Dig. (Nov. 12, 2013).

  • Charles Colman, On Fashion, Sexism, and the United States Federal Judiciary, 4 Vestoj 53 (2013).

  • Charles Colman, Post-Kirtsaeng, 'Material Differences' Between Copyright and Trademark Law's Treatment of Gray Goods Persist' [under title 'Post-Kirtsaeng, Trademark Law Can Still Stop Gray Goods,] Law360 (Apr. 4, 2013).

  • ​Charles E. Colman, Trademark Law and the Prickly Ambivalence of Post-Parodies, 163 U. Pa. L. Rev. Online 11 (2014).

  • ​​​Charles E. Colman, The History and Doctrine of American Copyright Protection for Fashion Design: A Strange Centennial, 6 Harv. J. Sports & Ent. L. __ (forthcoming Summer 2015) (part 1 of 5).
  • Charles E. Colman, The History and Doctrine of American Copyright Protection for Fashion Design: Protean Principles, 6 Harv. J. Sports & Ent. L. __ (forthcoming Summer 2015) (part 2 of 5).​
  • Russell M. Gold, “Clientless” Lawyers, 91 Wash. L. Rev. (forthcoming 2016-17).

  • Russell M. Gold, Compensation’s Role in Deterrence, 91 Notre Dame L. Rev. (forthcoming 2016).

  • Russell M. Gold, Beyond the Judicial Fourth Amendment: The Prosecutor’s Role, 47 U.C. Davis L. Rev. 1591 (2014).

  • Russell M. Gold, Prosecutors’ Fourth Amendment, 42 Search & Seizure L. Rep. 71 (2015).

  • ​Bernice Grant, Independent Yet Captured: Compensation Committee Independence After Dodd-Frank, 65 HASTINGS L. J. 761 (April 2014).
  • David Han, The Mechanics of First Amendment Audience Analysis, 55 Wm. & Mary L. Rev. 1647 (2014).
  • Katherine Levine,  Police Suspects, 115 Columbia L. Rev. (forthcoming June 2016).

  • ​Katherine Levine, Who Shouldn’t Prosecute the Police  101 Iowa Law. Rev. (forthcoming, 2016).

  • Katherine Levine,  How We Prosecute the Police 104 Georgetown L.J. 785 (2016).

  • Katherine Levine, Reassessing “Unauthorized Practice of Law” Rulesin BEYOND ELITE LAW: ACCESS TO CIVIL JUSTICE IN AMERICA (Samuel Estreicher & Joy Radice, eds. (2016).

  • Alison M. Mikkor, Correcting for Bias and Blind Spots in PLRA Exhaustion Law, 21 Geo. Mason L. Rev. 573 (2014).

  • Amy Mulzer, “However Kindly Intentioned”: Structural Racism and Volunteer CASA Programs, 20 CUNY L. Rev. (Forthcoming) (with Tara Urs).

  • ​Shalev Roisman, Constraining States: Constitutional Lessons for International Courts, 55 Va. J. Int’l L. __ (2015).
  • ​Shalev Roisman, Constitutional Acquiescence, 84 Geo. Wash. L. Rev. __ (2016).
  • ​Lauren R. Roth, The Collective Fiduciary, 94 Neb. L. Rev. ____ (2015).
  • ​Lauren R. Roth, Overvaluing Employer-Sponsored Health Insurance, 63 U. Kan. L. Rev. ___ (2015).
  • ​Bijal Shah, Uncovering Coordinated Interagency Adjudication ,Harvard Law Review, Vol. 128, No. 3 (2015).
  • Bijal Shah, Hidden Administrative Coordination, 128 Harv. L. Rev (forthcoming 2015).
  • Bijal Shah, LGBT Identity in Immigration, 45 Colum. Hum. Rts. L. Rev. 100 (2013).
  • ​Jocelyn Simonson, The Criminal Court Audience in a Post-Trial World, 127 Harvard Law Review 2174 (2014).
  • ​Jocelyn Simonson, Copwatching, 104 California Law Review (forthcoming)
  • Aaron D. Simowitz, Siting Intangibles, 46 N.Y.U. Journal of International Law & Politics (peer-reviewed, forthcoming 2015).
  • Scott Skinner-Thompson, Performative Privacy, 50 U.C. Davis Law Review (forthcoming 2017).

  • Scott Skinner-Thompson, Outing Privacy, 110 Northwestern University Law Review 159 (2015).
  • Scott Skinner-Thompson, AIDS and the Law (Aspen 5th ed., 2015) (ed.).