Donald Thomas Hornstein

 

 


 

From 1982 to 1983, Hornstein clerked for Judge Abner Mikva of the United States Court of Appeals for the District of Columbia Circuit. In 1983, he began work as an appellate attorney (Honors Program) in the Environment and Natural Resources Division of the United States Department of Justice in Washington, D.C., where he concentrated on environmental litigation and on litigation defending Native American fishing rights in the Pacific Northwest. Between 1985 and 1986, he was an associate with Arnold & Porter in Washington, D.C., concentrating on environmental and products liability matters. While with Arnold & Porter, Hornstein represented, pro bono, a consortium of environmental and animal welfare organizations in litigation in the United States Supreme Court involving Japanese whaling in the Antarctic and northwest Pacific oceans. He joined the faculty as a visiting associate professor of law in 1987 and was appointed an associate professor in 1989, a full professor in 1993, and associate dean of faculty in 1994. He won the Frederick B. McCall Award for Teaching Excellence in 1989. For the 1996-97 academic year, Hornstein was a visiting professor of law at the University of Asmara in Eritrea, Africa, under the auspices of the Fulbright Scholar program.


More info: http://www.law.unc.edu/faculty/directory/hornsteindonaldthomas/




Customize your search:

E.g., 2016-12-03
E.g., 2016-12-03
E.g., 2016-12-03
Nov 28th 2016

Environmental law may be the one institution standing between us and planetary exhaustion. It is also an institution that needs to be reconciled with human liberty and economic aspirations. This course considers these issues and provides a tour though existing legal regimes governing pollution, water law, endangered species, toxic substances, environmental impact analyses, and environmental risk.

Average: 7.3 (4 votes)