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David Luban is University Professor and Professor of Law and Philosophy. His scholarship includes edited anthologies on legal ethics, textbooks on international criminal law and legal ethics, and more than 180 articles on international criminal law, moral and legal philosophy, professional ethics, law and literature, just war theory, and issues surrounding the U.S. "war on terrorism." His books include Torture, Power, and Law; Legal Ethics and Human Dignity; and Lawyers and Justice: An Ethical Study. Professor Luban serves on the editorial boards of Ethics & International Affairs and Legal Ethics, and is a founding editor of the weblog Just Security.

Heather Bock is Executive Director of the Center for the Study of the Legal Profession and a Visiting Professor of Law. She is the Chief Professional Development Officer for Hogan Lovells US LLP and oversees associate and partner training and development. She facilitates learning and development initiatives across the firm and is responsible for enhancing the people development tools and processes. She has written several articles and authored a book on Using a Competency Model to Manage Firm Talent for the American Bar Association.

Jeffrey Bauman is Professor of Law and Co-Director of the Center for the Study of the Legal Profession. He is an expert in corporate law and has served at the Securities and Exchange Commission as well as on the Executive Council of the Securities Law Committee of the Federal Bar Association, the Committee on Federal Regulation of Securities of the American Bar Association, and the Committee on Corporations, Partnerships and other Business Organizations of the D.C. Bar Association. Professor Bauman’s writings include several law journal articles concerning rule 10b-5, and he is the co-author of casebooks on Corporations, Legal Ethics, and Corporate Practice.

Milton Regan is McDevitt Professor of Jurisprudence and Co-Director of the Center for the Study of the Legal Profession. His work focuses on ethics, the legal profession, corporations, and national security. His publications include Confidence Games: Lawyers, Accountants, and the Tax Shelter Industry (MIT Press 2014); Legal Ethics and Corporate Practice; Eat What You Kill: The Fall of a Wall Street Lawyer; and of two books on family law in liberal and communitarian theory. 

Paul Rothstein is Professor of Law and he is nationally-known for his work in evidence, civil and criminal lawsuits, and the judicial process from the Supreme Court on down. He is the author of Federal Testimonial Privileges: Evidentiary Privileges Relating to Witnesses and Documents in Federal Law Cases; Evidence: Cases, Materials and Problems; Evidence in a Nutshell; Federal Rules of Evidence; Federal Testimonial Privileges; and several other books and approximately 100 articles. His numerous professional activities include positions as chair of the American Bar Association Rules of Evidence and Criminal Procedure Committee, Board member and Education Chairman of the Federal Bar Association, and chair of the Association of American Law Schools Evidence Section.

Peter Tague is Professor of Law and his principal areas of expertise are evidence, criminal procedure, criminal law, and professional responsibility. He has also held several academic positions overseas, including as the Scholar in Residence of Kings College in London, as visiting professor at the Universities of New South Wales and Melbourne, at Georgetown's Summer Law Program in Florence, and eight times as director of Georgetown's summer program in London. He is active in the American Bar Association, having served as chair of the Committee on Defense Counsel Competency and as vice-chair of the Committees on Professional Responsibility and on Rules of Criminal Procedure and Evidence. He has published a book about the practice of criminal law by barristers in England, and numerous articles in the areas of professional ethics, evidence, and criminal defense.

Philip Schrag is Delaney Family Professor of Public Interest Law and he serves as Director of the Center for Applied Legal Studies (Asylum Clinic). He also teaches Civil Procedure and Professional Ethics. Professor Schrag has written dozens of articles on consumer law, nuclear arms control, political asylum, and various other topics for both law journals and popular publications. He is the author or co-author of 15 books, including Lives in the Balance: Asylum Adjudication by the Department of Homeland Security, Refugee Roulette: Disparities in Asylum Adjudication and Proposals for Reform, Asylum Denied, and the innovative professional responsibility textbook Ethical Problems in the Practice of Law. He has received several honors, including the Association of American Law Schools' Deborah L. Rhode Award for Advancing Public Service Opportunities in Law Schools through Scholarship, Service and Leadership, and the William Pincus Award for Outstanding Contributions to Clinical Legal Education.

Rima Sirota is Professor of Legal Research and Writing. She previously served as an attorney for the Professional Responsibility Advisory Office of the U.S. Department of Justice, where she advised and trained lawyers on professional responsibility issues in criminal and civil matters. She has also worked as Counsel for Ethics and Administration for the Environment and Natural Resources Division of the Department of Justice. Professor Sirota also served for six years as an appointed hearing committee member for the District of Columbia Board on Professional Responsibility.

Sherman Cohn is Professor of Law and he specializes in the fields of civil procedure, professional responsibility, and legal issues of complementary, alternative and integrative medicine, on which he also lectures at the Georgetown Medical Center. In addition, he teaches Jewish Law. He writes and speaks on each of those subjects, and in recent years he has lectured in Germany, Colombia, Russia, Korea, China, Japan, Paraguay, Ecuador, Israel, and Italy. He is currently a member of the Board of Trustees (formerly Chair) of the Maryland University of Integrative Health. He has served as the President of the National Acupuncture Foundation, chair of the Board of the Tai Hsuan Foundation, and a member of the Board of the Acupuncture and Oriental Medicine Alliance.

Tanina Rostain is Professor of Law and Co-Director of the Center for the Study of the Legal Profession. Her scholarship focuses on legal ethics in corporate practice as well as on the transformative potential of Internet-based technologies for law practice and legal pedagogy. She has pioneered the class Technology, Innovation and Legal Practice in which student teams, collaborating with legal service providers, build apps that expand access to justice. Professor Rostain has also been involved in efforts to create Internet-based tools to promote learning, and she serves on a university-wide steering committee that oversees Georgetown’s efforts to foster technology-enhanced learning, including the University’s foray into the world of Massive Open Online Courses (MOOCs).

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