Tanina Rostain:

The Promise and Challenges of Access to Justice Technologies
Tuesday, 17 October 2017 - 11:30 am to 12:50 pm
Location
Contact information
Contact person: 
Florian Martin-Bariteau
Email: 
techlaw@uottawa.ca
Registration
Registration required: 
No
Registration details: 

No registration is required.

Cost to attend: 
Free of charge
Cost details: 
This is a free event. However, attendees can donate online to the Centre whatever they think is fair.
Event language: 

The Centre for Law, Technology and Society presents:

Tanina Rostain:
The Promise and Challenges of Access to Justice Technologies About the Lecture

Upcoming…

 

About the Speaker

Tanina Rostain is a Professor of Law and Co-Director of the Center for the Study of the Legal Profession at Georgetown University. She received an MA in Philosophy from Yale University and a JD from Yale Law School, where she served as an Articles Editor on the Yale Law Journal. After graduation, she clerked for Ellen Ash Peters, Chief Justice of the Connecticut Supreme Court. She practiced law for several years, returning in 1996 to Yale Law School as a Keck Fellow in Legal Ethics and Professional Culture. In 2008-09, she was a faculty fellow at the Edmond J. Safra Foundation Center for Ethics at Harvard University and a visiting professor of law at Harvard Law School (winter term). Between 1999 and 2011, Professor Rostain was on the faculty of New York Law School, where she was the founder and co-director of the Center for Professional Values and Practice.

Professor Rostain’s scholarship focuses on legal ethics in corporate practice. Her work includes articles on the organized tax bar, in-house counsel, and legal consultants. Professor Rostain recently completed a book, co-authored with Professor Mitt Regan, on the role of tax professionals in the abusive shelter industry between 1994-2004. “Confidence Games: Lawyers, Accountants and the Tax Shelter Industry” is due out with MIT Press in early 2014.

 


This event will be in English only.
The event will be recorded, and photos may be taken.