Thomas F. and Elizabeth Taft Distinguished Professor in Environmental Law
Flatt is the Tom & Elizabeth Taft Distinguished Professor in
Environmental Law, and the Director of the Center for Law, Environment,
Adaptation, and Resources.
He also has an appontment as a Distinguished Scholar in Carbon Markets
and Carbon Trading at the Global Energy Management Institute at the
University of Houston's Bauer College of Business, and is a member scholar of the Center for Progressive Reform.
Flatt teaches courses in environmental law, natural resources,
interagency environmental cooperation, international environmental law,
climate change, and the practice of carbon trading. In the summer, he
regularly co-teaches the Alaska Natives and Environmental Law course in
Anchorage, Alaska, which focuses on the intersection of Alaska Native
Law, Resource Extraction Law, the Endangered Species Act, and
Environmental Law. More ...
Assistant Professor of Law and Co-Director of the Center for Media Law and Policy
David Ardia is an assistant professor of law at the UNC School of Law and a faculty associate at the Berkman Center for Internet & Society at Harvard Law School. He also holds a secondary appointment as an assistant professor at the UNC School of Journalism and Mass Communication and is the faculty co-director of the UNC Center for Media Law and Policy. Before joining the UNC faculty, he founded and directed the Berkman Center’s Digital Media Law Project. Prior to going to Harvard, Professor Ardia was assistant counsel at The Washington Post, where he provided pre-publication review and legal advice on First Amendment, newsgathering, privacy, intellectual property, and general business issues. More ...
Aubrey L. Brooks Professor of Law
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 ...
Graham Kenan Professor of Law Emeritus
first joined the faculty, Professor Kalo's focus was civil litigation, but his
teaching and research interests shifted to environmental issues
associated with coastal and ocean resources development. In addition to
numerous articles on topics related to ocean and coastal resource
issues, he has co-authored a coastal and ocean law casebook, which is
in its fifth edition, and is teaching an environmental ocean and
coastal law course as well as a first-year course in property and an
upper class seminar in Advanced Property. He has also taught
international environmental law.
Professor Kalo is
the co-director of the North Carolina Coastal Resources Law, Planning
and Policy Center, a partnership of the law school, the North Carolina
Sea Grant Program, and the UNC Department and City and Regional
Planning. More ...
Clinical Professor of Law and Director of the Externship Program
Savasta-Kennedy directs the Externship program and teaches Environmental Law, Environmental Law Practice and Policy, and Pretrial Litigation at the law school. She began her teaching career at NYU
School of Law's Lawyering Program. Before teaching, Professor
Savasta-Kennedy litigated federal and state environmental, civil rights
and commercial cases. She represented grass roots organizations in
complex environmental cases at both the trial and appellate level while
an associate attorney with Earth Justice.
Savasta-Kennedy has taught CLE programs on environmental law and
practical skills. Her research interests include social and
environmental justice, and exploring regulatory and market responses to
pollution control and climate change. She serves as a faculty adviser
for the Environmental Law Project, the Carbon Reduction Working Group,
the Low Income Weatherization Project, and the International
Environmental Moot Court Team. More ...
Judith Welch Wegner
Burton Craige Professor of Law
Professor Wegner is a long-time member of the Carolina Law faculty. Wegner served as dean of the School of Law from 1989 to 1999, after serving for eight years as a member of the faculty and for two years as associate dean. She recently completed a research leave as Senior Scholar at the Carnegie Foundation for the Advancement of Teaching and has been principal investigator on the Foundation's major study on legal education, part of its "Program on Preparation for the Professions." Following graduation from law school, Wegner served as law clerk to United States District Judge Warren J. Ferguson (then of the Central District of California and later of the Ninth Circuit Court of Appeals). Wegner then was an attorney-adviser in the Office of Legal Counsel and an appellate attorney in the Lands and Natural Resources Division of the United States Department of Justice. More ...