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Institutes & Centers > The Institute for International and Immigration Law > Faculty Publications
International and Immigration Law faculty are consistent contributors to their fields of expertise through publications and conference participation in panel discussions and the delivery of papers. In the area of publications, these contributions include:
- Rhetoric versus Reality: The Link Between the Rule of Law and Economic Development, Emory International Law Review (Fall 2009)
- Interpreting Most-Favored-Nation Clauses in Investment Treaty Arbitrations, 8 J. World Inv. & Trade 597 (2007).
- Peer Review and the Promotion of Good Governance in Africa, 32 N.C.J. Int’l & Com. Reg. 49(2006).
- International Judicial Assistance: Revitalizing sec. 1782, 37 Geo. Wash. Int’l L. Rev. 649 (2005).
- Latinos, Terrorism and United States Immigration Policy, Journal of Law & Policy, vol 1 no 1, (Summer 2008)
- Familia e Inmigración: What Happened to Family Unity? 19 Fla. J. Int’l L. 2 (2007)
- Latinos, Terrorism and United States Immigration Policy (with Lupe Salinas, forthcoming Hispanic National Bar Association Journal).
- Thinking Like a Lawyer: Expert-Novice Differences in Simulated Client Interviews, 21 J. Legal Prof. 107 (1996)
- Exhaustion of Local Remedies and Alien tort Litigation, 29 Fordham Int’l L. J. 1245 (2006).
- Permanent Sovereignty and Peoples’ Ownership of Natural Resources in International Law, 38 Geo. Wash. Int’l L. rev. 33 (2006).
- The World Bank, Multinational Oil Corporations, and the Resource Curse in Africa, 26 U. Pa. J. Int’l Econ. L. 1 (2005).
- The Economic Cost of Alien tort Litigation, 14 Minn. J. Global Trade 1 (2004).
- Managing Oil Revenues for Socio-Economic Development in Nigeria: The Case for Community-Based Trust Funds, 30 N.C.J. Int’l L & Com. Reg. 121 (2004).
- Natural Gas Development in Nigeria and its Implications, Energy Business, Oct. 2004 at 43.
- The Moment of Perception Triggers the Plea for Purposes of the St. Cyr Analysis or the Section 212(c) waiver, Not the Plea of Guilty or the Judgement of Conviction, 38 U.Mem.L.Rev. 799 (Winter 2008).
- The Fence and the Wall (Mart)…Maginot Line Mentality, 39 Conn. L. Rev. 1383 (2007).
- Prosecutorial Discretion: An Opportunistic Defense to Employer Sanctions Following Katrina, 31 T. Marshall L. rev. 463 (2006).
- An Alien's State Court conviction for Possession of Drug Paraphernalia is not Necessarily Related to a Controlled Substance Under the Categorical or Modified Approaches for Immigration Removal 41 St. Mary's L.J. (Nov. 2009)
- The Anti-Commandeering Doctrine and Foreign Policy Federalism as seen from Medellin v. Texas (forthcoming, vol. 18, Suffolk Transnational Law Review) (2008).
- With Professor Reynaldo Anaya Valencia of the St. Mary’s University School of Law, and Texas state senators Rodney Ellis, and Leticia Van de Putte Avena and the World Court’s Death Penalty Jurisdiction in Texas: Addressing the Odd Notion of Texas’s Independence from the World, 23 Yale Law & Pol’y L. Rev 455 (2005).
- Constitutional Structure and Governance Strategies for Economic Integration in Africa and Europe, 13 Transnational Law and Contemporary Problems 139 (2004).
- Tinkering with the Machinery of Death in Texas: A Chronicle of Unbridled Injustice and Abuse, 16 Geo. Mason U. Civ. Rts. L. J. 183 (2006).
- Domestic Spying and Why America Should Avoid the Slippery Slope, 16 S. Cal. Rev. L. & Soc. Just. 3 (2006).
- Global Responses and Recourses to Terrorism, 25 Whittier L. Rev. 521 (2004).
- The African Union and the New Pan-Africanism: Rushing to Organize or Timely Shift. This symposium edition of volume 13 of Transnational Law and Contemporary Problems (University of Iowa School of Law) (2003) included papers delivered at the conference of the same name and held at Texas Southern University co-sponsored by the Institute along with the American Society of International Law and the Center on International Law, Policy and Africa at the DePaul University College of Law.
- The Human Aftermath of Hurricane Katrina. The Thurgood Marshall Law Review published a symposium issue featuring papers delivered at one of the first post Katrina law symposia sponsored by the law school, along with the Earl Carl Institute, and the Institute with special assistance from the Brookings Institute of Washington D.C. The symposium was published in volume 31 of the Thurgood Marshall Law Review (2006).