Bert I. Huang served as President of the Harvard Law Review
and clerked for Justice David H. Souter of the U.S. Supreme
Court (2007-2008). He also clerked for Chief Judge Michael Boudin of
the U.S. Court of Appeals for the First Circuit (2004-2005).
He served in the White House Council of Economic Advisers as a staff economist (1998-1999). He was a Marshall Scholar at Oxford University and completed his J.D., Ph.D., A.M., and A.B. at Harvard University.
Professor Huang has advised Brazil’s constitutional high court, the Supremo Tribunal Federal, and the Ministry of Justice on issues of judicial caseloads, certiorari, and appellate review. He has also advised the Council of Grand Justices, the constitutional high court in Taiwan, on the procedures and practices of the U.S. federal courts.
His research includes The Equipoise Effect, Columbia Law Review (forthcoming); Law and Moral Dilemmas, Harvard Law Review (forthcoming); Judicial Priorities, U. Penn. Law Review (2015) (with Tejas Narechania); Concurrent Damages, Virginia Law Review (2014); Surprisingly Punitive Damages, Virginia Law Review (2014); Shallow Signals, Harvard Law Review (2013); Trial by Preview, Columbia Law Review (2013); and Lightened Scrutiny, Harvard Law Review (2011).
At Columbia, Professor Huang started the Courts & Legal Process workshop series, which brings judges and academics together to discuss new research on courts and judging: http://www.law.columbia.edu/faculty/workshops/courts-legal-process
He has also served as Visiting Professor of Law at Harvard.