Now viewing: CLE Catalog \ Self-Paced Online Seminars \ Elizabeth M. Schneider
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Professor Elizabeth M. Schneider is the Rose L. Hoffer Professor of Law at Brooklyn Law School and has also been Visiting Professor of Law at Harvard and Columbia Law Schools. Professor Schneider teaches and writes about civil procedure, civil rights, gender, and law and domestic violence. Much of her recent scholarship has focused on the impact of federal civil litigation on civil rights and employment discrimination cases, including Revisiting the Integration of Law and Fact in Contemporary Federal Civil Litigation, 15 Nev. L.J. 1387 (2015) (symposium honoring Professor Stephen Subrin), Procedure as Substance, 64 De Paul L. Rev 669 (2015) (Clifford Symposium honoring Judge Jack Weinstein); “Only Procedural”: Thoughts on the Substantive Law Dimensions of Preliminary Procedural Decisions in Employment Discrimination Cases (with Hon. Nancy Gertner) 57 N.Y.L.S. L. Rev. 767 (2013); The Changing Shape of Federal Pretrial Practice: The Disparate Impact on Civil Rights and Employment Discrimination Cases, 158 U. Pa. L. Rev. 517 (2010), and Gender and Federal Civil Litigation: The Dangers of Summary Judgment, 59 Rutgers L. Rev.705 (2007). She is the co-editor of Women and the Law Stories (Foundation Press 2011, with Stephanie M. Wildman), the author of Battered Women and Feminist Lawmaking (Yale University Press 2000), which won the 2000 Association of American Publishers Professional-Scholarly Publishing Award in Law, and co-author of the law school casebook Domestic Violence and the Law: Theory and Practice (Foundation Press. 3d. ed. 2013, with Cheryl Hanna, Emily Sack and Judith G. Greenberg). Professor Schneider is a frequent commentator for both print and broadcast media, and lectures widely in the United States and abroad. She graduated from Bryn Mawr College cum laude with Honors in Political Science, was a Leverhulme Fellow at the London School of Economics where she received an M.Sc. in Political Sociology, and has a J.D. from New York University Law School, where she was an Arthur Garfield Hays Civil Liberties Fellow. She clerked for the late United States District Judge Constance Baker Motley of the Southern District of New York.

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