Biography


Associate Professor Craig Green teaches Federal Courts, Administrative Law, Civil Procedure and Constitutional Law. Other teaching interests include Conflicts of Law, Advanced Civil Procedure, Remedies, and Sentencing.

Green received his J.D. from Yale Law School, after which he clerked for Judge Pollak of the Eastern District of Pennsylvania and Judge Garland of the D.C. Circuit. In 2001, Green worked in the Solicitor General’s Office as a Bristow Fellow, and thereafter as a trial attorney for DOJ’s Civil Appellate Staff. This work entailed briefing and arguing cases in federal courts of appeals, and drafting Supreme Court briefs for the Solicitor General’s Office. Topics included constitutional law, administrative law, criminal procedure, maritime law, copyright, and other federal public law.

Green’s primary research interests concern federal courts’ role in overseeing the executive branch. He has published articles concerning wartime detention, equal protection, the federal sentencing guidelines, customary international law, and Erie. He has been invited to present research to the Sentencing Commission’s legal staff and as a keynote speaker at the Japanese-American Society for Legal Studies Annual Meeting in Kyoto.

Green also has an active interest in appellate litigation, and has served on moot courts for Supreme Court advocates for the Georgetown Law Center’s Supreme Court Institute and the National Association of Attorneys General.






Craig Green

Craig Green

Klein Hall, Room 803
tel: 215.204.0611
fax: 215.204.1185

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