My research focuses on twentieth-century intellectual history, with a particular emphasis on responses to neoliberalism.
Before beginning the Ph.D. program, I worked for several years as a class-action attorney representing workers and consumers, and clerked for the United States Court of Appeals for the Eleventh Circuit.
“Delegating Away the Unitary Executive: The INA § 287(g) Agreements Through the Lens of the Unitary Executive Theory.” Duke Journal of Constitutional Law and Public Policy, vol. 81, 2013.
“State and Local Immigration Enforcement under INA 287(g) Agreements.” Perspectives of Migration, Governance, and Citizenship, October 1, 2013, Duke Law School, Durham, North Carolina. Conference Presentation.
“Reasons Behind the Rules: From Description to Normativity in International Criminal Procedure.”North Carolina Journal of International Law and Commercial Regulation, vol. 35, 2011 (with N. Weisbord).
“Section Five and the Keystone of American Liberty: Mending the Broken Arch.” J.D. Capstone Project, Duke University, 2011.
“State Action and the Original Understanding of Section 5.” J.D. Capstone Project Presentation, Duke Law School, May 4, 2011.
Note, “Advice and Complicity.” Duke Law Journal, vol. 60, 2010.
“The Road From Kampala: An Analysis of the First ICC Review Conference.” Duke Law School, November 13, 2010. Conference Organizer.
Meeting the Challenge of Rural Pre-K. Pre-K Now White Paper Series, 2008 (with K. Patterson & E. Doggett).
Awards & Professional Activities:
Duke Law School Awards:
Order of the Coif
Top 5% of Graduating Class Recognition
Outstanding Achievement Award in International, Comparative, and Transnational Law
Ida and Edward Silberstein Memorial Scholar