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Jason Iuliano

Research Fellow

Jason Iuliano is a research fellow at the University of Pennsylvania Law School and a Ph.D. candidate in the Politics Department at Princeton University. His research interests are in bankruptcy and corporate theory. Continue reading…


  • Bankruptcy
  • Commercial Law
  • Corporations
  • Administrative Law
  • Contracts

Articles and Book Chapters

Student Loan Bankruptcy and the Meaning of Educational Benefit, 92 American Bankruptcy Law Journal (forthcoming 2019)

Accounting for Intrinsic Values in the Federal Student Loan System, in The Handbook of Philosophy and Public Policy (with Yoaav Isaacs) (invited contribution) (forthcoming 2018)

The Supreme Court's Noble Lie, 51 U.C. Davis Law Review (2018)

The Nondelegation Doctrine: Alive and Well, 93 Notre Dame Law Review (2017) (with Keith E. Whittington)

The Myth of the Nondelegation Doctrine, 165 University of Pennsylvania Law Review 381 (2017) (with Keith E. Whittington)

Supreme Court Repeaters, 70 Vanderbilt Law Review 1349 (2016) (with Ya Sheng Lin)

Student Loans and Surmountable Access-to-Justice Barriers, 68 Florida Law Review 377 (2016) (response to Rafael I. Pardo, The Undue Hardship Thicket, 66 Fla. L. Rev. 2101 (2014))

The New Diversity Crisis in the Federal Judiciary, 83 Tennessee Law Review (2016) (with Avery Stewart)

Do Corporations Have Religious Beliefs?, 90 Indiana Law Journal 47 (2015)

Neuro Lie Detection and Mental Privacy, 75 Maryland Law Review 163 (2015) (invited contribution) (with Madison Kilbride)

Why Capital Punishment is No Punishment at All, 65 American University Law Review 1377 (2015)

Jury Voting Paradoxes, 113 Michigan Law Review 405 (2014)

An Empirical Assessment of Student Loan Discharges and the Bankruptcy Undue Hardship Standard, 86 American Bankruptcy Law Journal 495 (2012) (peer reviewed) (winner of the 2011 Irving Oberman Memorial Bankruptcy Award at Harvard Law School)

Is Legal File Sharing Legal? An Analysis of the Berne Three-Step Test, 16 Virginia Journal of Law & Technology 464 (2011)

Eliminating Earmarks: Why the Congressional Line Item Vote Can Succeed Where the Presidential Line Item Veto Failed, 112 West Virginia Law Review 947 (2010)

More publications can be found here.

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