- J.D., Yale Law School, 2007
- M.A., University of Cambridge, 2003
- B.A., Yale University, 2002
Jessica Bulman-Pozen is a Professor of Law at Columbia Law School. She teaches and writes about administrative law, antidiscrimination law, constitutional law, and federalism. Her recent work has appeared in the Columbia Law Review, the Harvard Law Review, Publius, the Virginia Law Review, and the Yale Law Journal. In 2015, Law School students honored Bulman-Pozen with the Willis L.M. Reese Prize for Excellence in Teaching.
Before joining the Law School faculty, Bulman-Pozen was an attorney-adviser in the Department of Justice’s Office of Legal Counsel and a law clerk to Justice John Paul Stevens of the Supreme Court and Judge Merrick B. Garland of the U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals for the District of Columbia.
Bulman-Pozen received her J.D. from Yale Law School, where she served as editor-in-chief of the Yale Law Journal and was awarded the Israel H. Peres Prize by the faculty for the best student note in the Yale Law Journal. She also earned a M.Phil. from the University of Cambridge as a Gates Cambridge Scholar and a B.A. summa cum laude from Yale University, where she won the Chauncey Brewster Tinker prize for the outstanding English major in the graduating class.
- Administrative law
- Antidiscrimination law
- Constitutional law
- Publications available on SSRN
- “Executive Federalism Comes to America,” 102 Virginia Law Review 953, 2016
- “From Sovereignty and Process to Administration and Politics: The Afterlife of American Federalism,” 123 Yale Law Journal 1920, 2014
- “Partisan Federalism,” 127 Harvard Law Review 1077, 2014
- “Federalism as a Safeguard of the Separation of Powers,” 112 Columbia Law Review 459, 2012