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Howard F. Chang, Professor of Law, presented “Risk Regulation, Public Concerns, and the Hormones Dispute: Nothing to Fear but Fear Itself?” at the Penn Law Review symposium on Preferences and Rational Choice in March 2002, and at international law workshops at the University of Michigan Law School in April 2002 and at the University of California at Berkeley School of Law in May 2002. He also presented his paper “Liberal Ideals and Political Feasibility: Guest-Worker Programs as Second-Best Policies” at DePaul College of Law in March 2002. Chang presented “Immigration Restrictions as Employment Discrimination” at faculty workshops at New York University School of Law in October 2001, at a workshop on labor and employment law at NYU School of Law in November 2001, and at the University of Michigan Law School in January 2002. Chang also presented “Liberal Ideals and Political Feasibility: Guest- Worker Programs as Second-Best Policies” at an immigration law symposium at the University of North Carolina School of Law in January 2002. He presented “Public Benefits and Federal Authorization for Alienage Discrimination by the States” at an immigration law symposium at the New York University School of Law in October 2001 and at a faculty workshop at the University of Michigan Law School in February 2001. In May 2001, he organized a panel discussion on international law for the annual meeting of the American Law and Economics Association in May. He delivered the 23d annual Kenneth M. Piper Memorial Lecture, “Immigration and the Workplace,” to the Chicago-Kent College of Law in April 2001.

  • “Immigration Restrictions as Employment Discrimination,” 78 Chicago-Kent Law Review (2002)
  • “Liberal Ideals and Political Feasibility: Guest-Worker Programs as Second-Best Policies,” 27 North Carolina Journal of International Law and Commercial Regulation (2002)
  • “Public Benefits and Federal Authorization for Alienage Discrimination by the States,” 58 New York University Annual Survey of American Law (2002)
  • “The Economic Analysis of Immigration Law,” in Migration Theory: Talking Across Disciplines, eds. Caroline B. Brettell and James F. Hollifield (Routledge, 2000)
  • “Incentives to Settle Under Joint and Several Liability: An Empirical Analysis of Superfund Litigation,” coauthor Hillary Sigman, 29 University of Chicago Journal of Legal Studies 205 (2000)
  • “A Liberal Theory of Social Welfare: Fairness, Utility, and the Pareto Principle,” 110 Yale Law Journal 173 (2000)
  • “Migration as International Trade: The Economic Gains from the Liberalized Movement of Labor,” 3 UCLA Journal of International Law and Foreign Affairs 371 (1998-99), reprinted in 20 Immigration and Nationality Law Review 339, ed. Gabriel J. Chin (2000).
  • “The Possibility of a Fair Paretian,” 110 Yale Law Journal 251 (2000)
  • “Toward a Greener GATT: Environmental Trade Measures and the Shrimp-Turtle Case,” 74 Southern California Law Review 31 (2000)
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