It is a delight to introduce UCHV’s Visiting Professors for Distinguished Teaching and Fellows in Law, Ethics, and Public Policy who have been appointed for the 2023-2024 academic year.
Visiting Professors for Distinguished Teaching
Marion Fourcade, University of California, Berkeley
Marion Fourcade received her Ph.D. from Harvard University (2000) and joined the Berkeley sociology department in 2003. She has written extensively and comparatively about the economics profession, political organizing, valuation methods and classification systems. Her current intellectual agenda explores the role of digital technologies in the governance, stratification, and moral regulation of societies. She is the author of “Economists and Societies” (Princeton University Press 2009) and “The Ordinal Society” (with Kieran Healy, Harvard University Press 2024), as well as the editor of Pandemic Exposures (with Didier Fassin, HAU 2022). Fourcade is a past president of the Society for the Advancement of Socio-Economics and a recipient of the American Sociological Association's Distinguished Book Award and the Ludwik Fleck prize for outstanding book from the Society for the Social Studies of Science.
Wojciech Sadurski, University of Sydney, Australia and the University of Warsaw Center for Europe, Poland
Wojciech Sadurski is Challis Professor of Jurisprudence at the University of Sydney, Professor at the University of Warsaw Center for Europe, and in the Spring term, 2023, a Sidley Austin–Robert D. McLean Visiting Professor of Law at Yale Law School. He has previously held the chair in philosophy of law at the European University Institute in Florence (where he served as head of department of law in 2003-6), and has taught at New York University School of Law, Fordham Law School and Cardozo Law School in New York, the University of Toronto, National University of Singapore, and the University of Parma. He is a member of a number of supervisory or program boards, including the Institute of Public Affairs (Poland), Helsinki Foundation of Human Rights (Poland), International Association of Constitutional Law, and I.CON-S. Member of the Global Rule of Law Commission of the EPLO, and he has written extensively on the philosophy of law, political philosophy, EU law, and comparative constitutional law. His most recent books include “Equality and Legitimacy” (OUP 2008), “Constitutionalism and the Enlargement of Europe” (OUP 2012), “Poland’s Constitutional Breakdown” (OUP 2019), “A Pandemic of Populists” (CUP 2022), and “Constitutional Public Reason” (OUP 2023).
UCHV Fellows in Law, Ethics, and Public Policy
Netta Barak-Corren, Hebrew University of Jerusalem, Israel
Netta Barak-Corren is a legal scholar and cognitive scientist who focuses on empirical and behavioral analyses of constitutional and public law, with a particular interest in conflicts of rights, law and religion, constitutional design, and separation of powers.
Barak-Corren is a Professor of Law at the Hebrew University of Jerusalem and a member of the Federmann Center for the Study of Rationality. Prior to Princeton, she was a Visiting Professor at Chicago Law School and the University of Pennsylvania Carey School of Law and a Visiting Fellow at Edmund & Lily Safra Center for Ethics in Harvard. She is also a Nootbaar Religious Freedom Fellow at Pepperdine University School of Law.
Barak-Corren has won numerous awards and competitive research grants for her work, including a Starting Grant from the European Research Council, an individual research grant from the Israeli Science Foundation, the S.Z. Cheshin Young Scholar Award for Academic Excellence in Law, the Gorni Prize for an Outstanding Young Scholar in Public Law, the Birk Prize for Excellence in Legal Research, the Howard Raiffa Best Paper Award, the Fisher-Sander Best Paper Award, the Menachem Goldberg Best Paper Award, and Stanford’s International Junior Faculty Forum. Barak-Corren received her LL.B. in Law and B.A. in Cognitive Science from the Hebrew University (Valedictorian and three-time recipient of the Albert Einstein and Rector awards). She clerked for the Chief Justice of the Israeli Supreme Court, Hon. Dorit Beinish, and completed her doctoral studies at Harvard.
Jane Manners, Temple University, Beasley School of Law, Pennsylvania
Jane Manners is a legal historian of the nineteenth-century United States whose scholarship examines the relationship between the legislative and executive branches of government. Her current projects focus on developing an American theory of legislation before progressivism and charting the transformations in the authority, discretion, and liability of American government officers that have taken place since the eighteenth century. Manners’ articles have appeared in such journals as the Fordham Law Review, the Columbia Law Review, and the William and Mary Quarterly, and she has written for The New York Times, The Washington Post, and The Nation, among other publications.
Manners received her Ph.D. from Princeton in 2018 and her J.D. from Harvard in 2009. Before law school, Manners worked as a journalist, a teacher, and a grantmaker. After law school, she clerked for Chief Judge Mark L. Wolf of the U.S. District Court for the District of Massachusetts. Before joining the Temple faculty, Manners was a Samuel I. Golieb Fellow at the NYU School of Law, a Bernard and Irene Schwartz Fellow at the New York Historical Society, and an academic fellow at Columbia Law School. She has received funding from the American Council of Learned Societies, the American Historical Association, and the William Nelson Cromwell Foundation.