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WRITE FOR US
As long as it touches any law-related issues and written in a clear and straightforward manner, we are happy to publish your contribution. The point of publishing here is none other than making your perspective known. With strong editorial support and substantive review, this forum is meant to be a major platform for the first-timers who have little or no experience in English writing. By the same token, it should be seen as an effort in seeking and fostering a variety of new voices and, perhaps, finding a new scholarly direction.
Leigha Crout is a William H. Hastie Fellow at the University of Wisconsin Law School, a doctoral researcher at King's College London and a Research Associate with Oxford University's China, Law and Development Project.
Previously, she served as a Senior C.V. Starr Lecturer at Peking University School of Transnational Law in Shenzhen, China, where she taught transnational legal practice and a seminar on comparative law. Her works have been published in various law journals as well as the popular press, and she has been invited to share her work at Notre Dame Law School, the Overseas Chinese Women Protection Project, and as a Berger Panelist at Cornell Law School's Berger International Legal Studies Program, among other engagements.
Leigha received her Masters in International Development from Cornell University and her J.D. and LL.M. magna cum laude from the University of Notre Dame Law School.
Contributing Regional Editor (East Asia)
Zhe Huang is an immigration lawyer in New York and a researcher of immigration law and Chinese property law. She received her SJD degree from University of Wisconsin Law School. Her research at Wisconsin focused on the social responsibilities of property rights on state-owned and collective-owned land in China. Her work has appeared in several U.S. and foreign journals. She received her LLM from Shanghai Jiao Tong University Law School. She is a visiting scholar at the U.S.-Asia Law Institute at NYU School of Law and her current research interests are comparative analyses between U.S. and China about the status of foreign workers and their rights to live and work under the immigration policies.
SHAMS AL DIN AL HAJJAJI
Contributing Regional Editor (Middle East and Africa)
Shams is a judge at North Cairo Primary Court, Egypt. Mr. Al Hajjaji started his career as a lawyer. Then, he joined the public prosecution bureau at the Egyptian Ministry of Justice. He holds a Doctorate degree (JSD) from University of California, Berkeley Law School (UC-Berkeley). In addition, he also holds three masters degree (LLM) from UC-Berkeley, American University in Cairo, and Cairo University (where he also earned his LLB).
SEBASTIÁN BOADA MORALES
Contributing Regional Editor (Americas)
Sebastián Boada Morales holds law degree from Universidad de Los Andes (Colombia) and an LL.M. (merit) in Banking Law and Financial Regulation from the London School of Economics and Political Science. He received scholarships from Colfuturo and the LSE for his masters degree, and he was awarded the academic excellence scholarship by Universidad de Los Andes during his undergraduate studies. He has been lecturer at Universidad de Los Andes. He was an elected member of the Board of Governors of Universidad de Los Andes, and he has been awarded the José Ignacio de Marquez prize for best scholarly article in Economic Law in Colombia. He was a runner up in the Latin American Banking Federation contest of specialized banking and finance articles. He wrote a book on financial derivatives in Colombia, and he has written book chapters and articles on Corporate Law and financial regulation. He is a senior associate in the Banking and Finance team at Baker McKenzie in Bogotá.
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