Michael Doyle is a University Professor at Columbia Law School. He is a renowned scholar of global constitutionalism and areas relating to international affairs.
B.A., Harvard, 1970; Ph.D. 1977. Atherton Prize fellow and Resident Tutor in Government in Leverett House, Harvard, 1971-75. Lecturer in International Studies, University of Warwick (U.K.), 1975-76. Assistant professor of Public and International Affairs, Woodrow Wilson School, Princeton, 1977-84. Assistant secretary-general and special adviser to United Nations Secretary-General Kofi Annan, 2001-2003.
Professor Doyle specializes in international relations theory, international security, and international organizations.
Harvard Law School, S.J.D., 2007; Harvard Law School, LL.M., 2002 (Fulbright Scholar); University of Helsinki, Licentiate in Laws, 2001, magna cum laude; University of Helsinki, Master of Laws, 2000, laudatur, equivalent to summa cum laude.
Anu Bradford joined the faculty as professor of law in July 2012. She is a scholar of international economic law and European Union law, and was the Visiting Assistant D'Atri Professor of Law, Business, and Society at Columbia Law School in the fall of 2011. In 2010, Bradford was named a Young Global Leader by the World Economic Forum.
She is a member of the New York bar and is qualified to practice law in Finland.
Sarah H. Cleveland
J.D., Yale Law School, 1992; M.St., Lincoln College, Oxford University (Rhodes Scholar), 1989; A.B. with honors, Brown University,1987 (Junior Phi Beta Kappa). Professor Sarah Cleveland is a noted expert in international law and the constitutional law of U.S. foreign relations, with particular interests in the status of international law in U.S. domestic law, international humanitarian law, human rights law, and the constitutional law of U.S. foreign relations.
Cleveland has written widely on issues of international law, human rights, and U.S. foreign relations law. She is a co-author of Louis Henkin's Human Rights casebook (2nd ed. 2009).
She serves on the board of editors of the Journal of International Economic Law and the Columbia Journal of Transnational Law.
B.A., Yale, 1973; J.D., Yale, 1976. Law clerk to Judge Jon O. Newman, 1976-77. Served in the Office of the Legal Adviser, U.S. Department of State, through 1980, with responsibilities including European and Canadian affairs, international antitrust, aviation, and trade; was special assistant to the legal adviser in 1980. Associate, Sullivan & Cromwell, 1981-84. Joined the Columbia faculty in 1984.
Publications include The International Court of Justice at a Crossroads (ed., 1987); Law and Force in the New International Order (ed., 1991); Enforcing Restraint: Collective Intervention in Internal Conflicts (ed., 1993); Beyond Confrontation: International Law for the Post-Cold War Era (ed. 1995); Enforcing International Law through Non-Forcible Measures (Hague Academy of International Law, 1997); and International Law: Cases and Materials (4th ed., with Henkin, Pugh, Schachter and Smit, 2001). Co-editor-in-chief, American Journal of International Law, since 2003.
Professor Damrosh is an expert in the areas of international law and the U.S. law of foreign relations.
B.A., California (Berkeley), 1960 ; J.D., Chicago, 1964; M.C.L., 1965. Began teaching law in 1965. Professor of law at the University of California (Los Angeles), 1969-83. Joined the Columbia faculty in 1983. Visiting professorships in Jerusalem, 1972-73 and 1993; Harvard, 1973-74; Yale, 1977; Frankfurt, 1980; Budapest, 1990; Brussels, 1991; Toronto, 2001; and Hamburg, 2002.
Publications include: Rethinking Criminal Law (1978), which received an Order of the Coif award (1980), A Crime of Self-Defense: Bernhard Goetz and the Law on Trial (1988), which received the ABA Silver Gavel Award (1989), Loyalty: An Essay on the Morality of Relationships (1993), With Justice for Some: Victims' Rights in Criminal Trials (1995), Basic Concepts of Legal Thought (1996); Basic Concepts of Criminal Law (1998), Our Secret Constitution: How Lincoln Redefined American Democracy (2001), designated by the American Association of Publishers as the best book on law published in 2001, Romantics at War: Glory and Guilt in the Age of Terrorism (2002), American Law in a Global Context: The Basics, co-authored with Steve Sheppard (2005).
A.B., Harvard, 1948; J.D., Yale, 1951; D.Phil., Oxford, 1954. Rhodes Scholar. Note editor, Yale Law Journal. After practicing law for three years with Coudert Brothers (New York) joined the Columbia faculty in 1957. Joined the Kennedy Administration as deputy assistant secretary of state for international organization affairs, 1961-65. U.S. Ambassador to Italy, 1977-81. U.S. Ambassador to Spain, 1993-97. Former member of the President's Advisory Committee on Trade Policy and Negotiations.
Publications include Sterling-Dollar Diplomacy (1956); Blueprint for Peace (1966); The Global Partnership: International Agencies and Economic Development (ed., with Millikan, 1968); In Pursuit of World Order (1980); Negotiating Survival: Four Priorities after Rio (1992); and Mission Italy: On the Front Lines of the Cold War (2005).
1991: Dr iuris, University of Heidelberg, Germany 1986: LL.M. in Law, University of California at Berkeley. 1984: LL.M. in EC Law, Institut d'Etudes Européennes, U.L.B, Brussels. 1982: Ptihion (LL.B.) in Law, University of Thessaloniki, Faculty of Law and Economic Science.
American Law Institute (ALI): Appointed Chief Co-Rapporteur in December 2001 to the project "Principles Of Trade Law: The World Trade Organization". International Law Association: Co-Rapporteur at the International Trade Law Committee. Council of the World Trade Law Association: Member of the Board. World Trade Review: Editorial Board Journal of World Trade: Associate Editor. Columbia Journal Of Transnational Law: Member of the Board of Advisors. Columbia Journal Of European Law: Member of the Board Of Advisors Global Trade And Finance Series, Kluwer Publishing: Member of the Advisory Board Centre for Economic Policy Research (CEPR) Fellow. American Society of International Law: Member.
Karl P. Sauvant is Resident Senior Fellow at CCSI. In addition to his research at the Center, he also serves as an Adjunct Senior Research Scholar and Lecturer-in-Law at Columbia Law School; Fellow at the Academy of International Business; and Honorary Fellow at the European International Business Academy. He is also Guest Professor at Nankai University, China.
Dr. Sauvant joined the United Nations in 1973 and, as of 1975, has focused his work on matters related to FDI. Since 1988, he was responsible for the Organization's policy analysis work on FDI. In 2001, he became Director of DITE. His responsibilities included managing the Division; promoting international consensus-building in the areas of FDI, technology and enterprise development; providing intellectual leadership for policy-oriented research; and conceptualizing and supervising technical assistance activities in this field. Apart from his work for the United Nations, he has published extensively on issues related to economic development, FDI, and services. His name is associated with some 150 United Nations publications on FDI over the past three decades.
Dr. Sauvant received a Ph.D. degree from the University of Pennsylvania.
B.A., summa cum laude, in Political Science and International Studies (1994), Yale; Fulbright Scholar, Department of War Studies, (1994-95), Kings College, London; J.D. (1999), Yale.
Matthew Waxman is an expert in national security law and international law, specializing in domestic and international legal aspects of combating terrorism and the use of military force. He holds a J.D. from Yale Law School and clerked for Associate Supreme Court Justice David H. Souter and Judge Joel M. Flaum of the U.S. Court of Appeals for the Seventh Circuit.
He is a member of the Council on Foreign Relations, where he also serves as Adjunct Senior Fellow for Law & Foreign Policy.