Christian Turner teaches courses in property, land use, legal theory, and the regulation of information. His research interests are in the public/private distinction and institutional analysis. Drawing from his mathematical training, he is interested in both the logic and illogic of the law -- and in understanding seemingly complex and diverse legal principles as consequences of basic, trans-substantive ideas.
Prior to joining the faculty at the University of Georgia, Christian was a Visiting Assistant Professor at Fordham Law School, worked at Wiggin and Dana law firm in New Haven, and clerked for Judge Guido Calabresi on the Second Circuit. He is a graduate of Stanford Law School and holds a Ph.D. in mathematics from Texas A&M University.
Permission to include "Economic Analysis of "Takings" of Private Property," http://cyber.law.harvard.edu/bridge/LawEconomics/takings.html, from Professor William Fisher.
Permission to include “Housing Complex Owners Vote to Ban Smoking” by Mr. Emerson and the Leader-Telegram newspaper, Eau Claire, Wis.
Eduardo M. Peñalver, Property as Entrance, 91 Va. L. Rev. 1889 (2005); Copyright is owned by the Virginia Law Review Association and the article is used by permission of the Virginia Law Review Association.
Mark Kelman, Market Discrimination and Groups, 53 Stan. L. Rev. 833, 840 (2001), reprinted with permission of the Stanford Law Review.
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