Susan Rose-Ackerman is the Henry R. Luce Professor of Jurisprudence (Law and Political Science) at Yale University. She has published widely on administrative law, corruption, federalism, and law and economics. She is the author of From Elections to Democracy: Building Accountable Government in Hungary and Poland (2005); Corruption and Government: Causes, Consequences and Reform, 1999 (translated into seventeen languages; 2nd edition, with Bonnie Palifka, forthcoming); and Controlling Environmental Policy: The Limits of Public Law in Germany and the United States (1995). She is the editor of Anti-Corruption Policy: Can International Actors Play a Constructive Role? (with Paul Carrington, 2013); Comparative Administrative Law (with Peter Lindseth, 2010); International Handbook on the Economics of Corruption (Volume I, 2006; Volume II, with Tina Soreide, 2011). Her current research and teaching interests are the comparative study of administrative law and public policy analysis, with a focus on the United States and Western Europe, and the political economy of corruption and its control. She directs the program in comparative administrative law at Yale Law School, and she holds a BA from Wellesley College and a PhD from Yale University. Stefanie Egidy studied law and European law at the universities of Wurzburg, Germany, and Bergen, Norway. She completed her first legal exam in the state of Bavaria in the top rank. She obtained an LLM degree at Yale Law School with scholarships from the German National Academic Foundation and the German Academic Exchange Service. During her studies, she worked as a research and teaching assistant at the University of Wurzburg and as a research assistant for Aharon Barak. Egidy is currently completing her doctoral dissertation on the constitutional problems of financial market stabilization in financial crises at the University of Wurzburg under the supervision of Helmuth Schulze-Fielitz, while working as a research fellow at the Max Planck Institute for Research on Collective Goods in Bonn, Germany. James Fowkes obtained a law degree from the University of the Witwatersrand, where he was ranked first in his class, and an LLM from Yale Law School as a Fulbright Scholar. He completed his JSD at Yale under the supervision of Bruce Ackerman and holds a research fellowship at the Max Planck Institute for Comparative Public Law and International Law in Heidelberg, Germany. Fowkes clerked at the South African Constitutional Court in 2008 and served as lead author for the International Commission of Jurists' report on domestic remedies for corporate human rights violations in South Africa in 2009. He has published on public and constitutional law topics in the South African Journal on Human Rights, the Constitutional Court Review, and the Cambridge Journal of International and Public Law.
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