Regents Professor, James E. Rogers College of Law
Toni Massaro is Regents’ Professor, the Milton O. Riepe Chair in Constitutional Law, and Dean Emerita in the University of Arizona James E. Rogers College of Law. Massaro was named the College of Law Administrator of the Year in 2008.
Massaro, Toni M. and Robin Stryker. 2012. “Freedom of Speech, Liberal Democracy, and Emerging Evidence on Civility and Effective Democratic Engagement.” Arizona Law Review 54: 375-441.
Chin, Gabriel J., Carissa Byrne Hessick, Toni Massaro, and Marc L. Miller. 2010. “A Legal Labyrinth: Issues Raised by Arizona Senate Bill 1070.” Georgetown Immigration Law Journal 25(1): 47-92.
Massaro, Toni M. 2005. “Religious Freedom and ‘Accommodationist Neutrality’: A Non-Neutral Critique.” Oregon Law Review 84(4): 935-1000.
Professor & Director of the Business Law Program, James E. Rogers College of Law
Barak Orbach is a Professor of law and the Director of the Business Law Program at the University of Arizona James E. Rogers College of Law.
Orbach, Barak. Forthcoming. “What Is Government Failure?” Yale Journal on Regulation Online.
Orbach Barak. 2012. Regulation: Why and How the State Regulates. Foundation Press.
Orbach, Barak. 2012. “What Is Regulation?” Yale Journal on Regulation Online 30: 1-10.
Orbach, Barak. 2012. “Invisible Lawmaking.” University of Chicago Law Review Dialogue 79: 1-16.
Orbach, Barak. 2012. “On Hubris, Civility, and Incivility.” Arizona Law Review 54: 444-456.
Orbach, Barak. 2011. “Excessive Speech, Civility Norms, and the Clucking Theorem.” Connecticut Law Review 44(1): 3-58.
(All publications are available at: http://www.orbach.org)
Associate Professor, James E. Rogers College of Law
Christopher Robertson is Associate Professor in the University of Arizona James E. Rogers College of Law, and a Research Associate with the Edmund J. Safra Center for Ethics Institutional Corruption Lab at Harvard University. Relevant to civil discourse, Professor Robertson’s research has focused on the American jury, including whether jurors can self-diagnose their own biases and whether blinding expert witnesses to avoid biases will also make them more persuasive to jurors. Robertson has empirical work in progress exploring whether deliberative processes may be valuable information proxies to individuals who do not participate therein, and exploring the cultural salience and political feasibility of organ transplantation reforms. In collaboration with the Honors College, Robertson also directs the Law and Behavior Research Lab, and leads the undergraduate course called Race, Sex, and Power in the Supreme Court.
Robertson Christopher, David Yokum and Matt Palmer. 2012. “Can Jurors Self-Diagnose Bias? Two Randomized Controlled Trials.” Arizona Legal Studies Discussion Paper No. 12-35.
Robertson, Christopher. Forthcoming, 2013. “The Cultural and Political Feasibility of Reforms to Cadaveric Organ Transplantation Problems.” Law and Contemporary Problems.
Robertson, Christopher & David Yokum, 2012. “The Effect of Blinded Experts on Jurors’ Verdicts.” Journal of Empirical Legal Studies 9(4): 765-794. http://onlinelibrary.wiley.com/doi/10.1111/j.1740-1461.2012.01273.x/abstract
Robertson, Christopher. 2011. “Biased Advice.” Emory Law Journal 60: 653.
Robertson, Christopher. 2011. “The Money Blind: How to Stop Industry Bias in Biomedical Science, Without Violating the First Amendment.” American Journal of Law & Medicine 37: 358-387.
Robertson, Christopher. 2009. “Why Intuitionism and Metaphysics Are Wrong for Health Law.” American Journal of Bioethics 9(8): 18-19.