Klein Halltel: 215-204-3503fax: email@example.com
Nancy Chi Cantalupo comes to Temple University Beasley School of Law from Georgetown University Law Center, where she was Assistant Dean for Clinical Programs. Prior to her Assistant Deanship, she combined teaching and administration as Associate Director of the International Legal Studies Program at American University’s Washington College of Law and practiced administrative law with the firm of Drinker Biddle & Reath LLP. Prior to and while studying for her J.D., she was the founding director of the Georgetown University Women's Center, where she built the only university office exclusively devoted to advocating for women students, faculty and staff on issues such as violence against women, sex discrimination, and women’s health. She has developed and taught three courses as an adjunct faculty member: “Rule of Law Promotion & Civil Society in China” (an experiential learning course) at Georgetown Law, “International Human Rights of Women” at George Washington University Law School, and “Gender and Global Laws” for Georgetown University’s Women’s and Gender Studies Program. She has served on the board of the Asian/Pacific-Islander Domestic Violence Resource Project, chaired the board of D.C. Law Students in Court from 2007-2010, and acted as “Faculty Counsel” for student complainants in school disciplinary proceedings involving student-on-student sexual assault and relationship violence.
Ms. Cantalupo received her J.D. cum laude from Georgetown University Law Center and her B.S.F.S. magna cum laude from Georgetown University’s School of Foreign Service. Her publications include “Burying Our Heads in the Sand: Lack of Knowledge, Knowledge Avoidance and the Persistent Problem of Campus Peer Sexual Violence” (forthcoming in the Loyola University Chicago Law Journal, Vol. 43, No. 1, 2011), Campus Violence: Understanding the Extraordinary through the Ordinary, 35 J.C. & U.L. 613 (2009) and Domestic Violence in Ghana: The Open Secret, Geo. J. Gender & L., 531-598 (2006) (co-authored with Lisa Vollendorf Martin, Kay Pak and Sue Shin). She is currently writing on theories of third-party, institutional responsibility for private gender-based violence, as exemplified by the “school responsibility” sexual harassment theory of Title IX of the Educational Amendments of 1972 and the international human rights theory of “state responsibility” for violence against women.
Klein Halltel: 215-204-2651fax: firstname.lastname@example.org
Prior to joining Temple University Beasley School of Law, Leora Eisenstadt was an associate in the Labor & Employment Group at Dechert LLP in Philadelphia representing and counseling companies in cases involving employment discrimination issues and general employment matters. She also represented and advised educational institutions in cases involving Title IX and Title VII and represented pro bono clients in family law and civil rights cases. From 2005 to 2007, Ms. Eisenstadt served as a law clerk to the Honorable R. Barclay Surrick in the Eastern District of Pennsylvania.
Ms. Eisenstadt received her J.D. from New York University School of Law and her B.A. in History from Yale University. From 2003 to 2004, she was a Fulbright Fellow in Israel studying sex equality and the development of Israeli equal employment opportunity law.
Ms. Eisenstadt's areas of scholarship and interest include employment law, women's rights, family law, and civil procedure. Her publications include Separation of Church and Hospital: Strategies to Protect Pro-Choice Physicians in Religiously -Affiliated Hospitals, 15 Y.J.L.F. 135, and Privileged but Equal? A Comparison of U.S. and Israeli Notions of Sex Equality in Employment Law, 40 Vand. J. Transnat'l L. 357. She has also published articles in BNA Insights: Labor and Employment Law and PBI.org and an essay in The Women's Passover Companion (2003). She is currently writing on the intersection between discrimination law, identity politics, and the use of language in the workplace.
Klein Hall, Room 505tel: 215-204-4893fax: email@example.com
Noura Erakat comes to Temple University's Beasley School of Law from Georgetown University Law Center, where she completed her LLM in National Security with distinction. She is a graduate of UC Berkeley (B.A., Phi Beta Kappa) and Berkeley Law School (J.D.), where she received the Francine Diaz Memorial Award Scholarship. She spent the Spring 2010 semester as a Visiting Researcher at the American University of Beirut.
Prior to joining Temple University, Beasley School of Law, Ms. Erakat served as Legal Counsel for the Domestic Policy Subcommittee of the Oversight and Government Reform Committee in the House of Representatives where she led twelve investigative hearings aimed at reform of federal policies ranging from healthcare to emergency preparedness and access to quality credit. She has represented the Badil Resource Center for Palestinian Refugee and Residency Rights among United Nations human rights treaty bodies as well as diplomatic missions based in New York. Ms. Erakat has taught "International Human Rights Law in the Middle East" at Georgetown University since the Spring 2009. She is a co-founding and contributing editor of Jadaliyya.
Ms. Erakat's research interests include the laws of war, human rights law, refugee legal regimes, and international law. Her articles include, U.S. versus ICRC: Customary International Humanitarian Law and Universal Jurisdiction (forthcoming in Denver Journal of International Law & Policy); Operation Cast Lead: The Elusive Quest for Self-Defense in International Law, 36 RUTGERS L. REC. 164 (2009); Litigating the Arab-Israeli Conflict: The Politicization of U.S. Federal Courtrooms, 2 BERKELEY J. MID. EAST & ISLAMIC L. 27 (2009); and It’s not wrong, it’s illegal: Situating the Gaza Blockade between International Law and the UN Response, 11 UCLA J. ISLAMIC & NEAR E.L. 37 (2012). Ms. Erakat has appeared on Fox’s “The O’ Reilly Factor,” NBC’s “Politically Incorrect,” MSNBC, and Al-Jazeera Arabic and English and her publications have been featured on Foreign Policy, Al Jazeerea, the Hill.com, The Interdependent, and the Huffington Post.
Klein Hall, Room 506tel: 215-204-6311fax: firstname.lastname@example.org
Kerrin Wolf joined Temple after receiving a doctorate in Urban Affairs and Public Policy from the University of Delaware, where he also served as a Public Policy Teaching Fellow. His dissertation, which was awarded the University of Delaware’s Dan Rich Dissertation Prize, analyzed the nature and practice of arresting students in public schools. He also completed course work on teaching in higher education offered by the University’s Center for Teaching and Learning. Prior to pursuing his doctorate, Kerrin practiced at White and Williams LLP in Philadelphia. His work consisted of a variety of civil litigation matters, including construction disputes, products liability, and medical malpractice.
Kerrin received his J.D and B.A. from the College of William and Mary. He served as the Editor-in-Chief of the William and Mary Bill of Rights Journal.
Kerrin’s legal scholarship focuses on children’s rights, education law, and juvenile justice. His current research explores the arrest decision making of school resource officers and the application of Miranda in the school setting. Kerrin’s prior publications include The Schoolhouse-to-Jailhouse Pipeline in Delaware, in DELAWARE HOUSING COALITION, THE REALITIES OF POVERTY IN DELAWARE 37-42 (2009-2010), and Making an Impact on Juvenile Delinquents: An Approach to Victim Impact Statements that Everyone Can Embrace, 55 JUVENILE AND FAMILY CT. J. 39 (Fall 2004).