Janice Nadler has been a member of the Law School faculty since 2000. Her research focuses on criminal law; social norms and compliance with the law; and negotiation and dispute resolution. She holds a joint appointment as a Research Fellow with the American Bar Foundation. In addition to a JD, she holds a PhD in social psychology from the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign. She teaches criminal law, law and psychology, and negotiation.
Areas of Expertise
- Dispute Resolution
- Law and Social Science
- Criminal Law
- Law and Psychology
- Empirical Legal Research
- Alternative Dispute Resolution
- Law, Moral Attitudes, and Behavioral Change in OXFORD HANDBOOK OF BEHAVIORAL ECONOMICS AND THE LAW (Oxford University Press, forthcoming) (with Kenworthey Bilz).
- Consent, Dignity, and the Failure of Scattershot Policing in The Constitution and the Future of Criminal Justice in America (Cambridge University Press, 2013).
- Blaming as a Social Process: The Influence of Character and Moral Emotion on Blame in 75 law and contemporary problems 1-31 (2012).
- Moral Character, Motive, and the Psychology of Blame in 97 cornell law review 255 (2012) (with Mary-Hunter McDonnell).
- The Language of Consent in Police Encounters in OXFORD HANDBOOK OF LANGUAGE AND LAW 326-339 (Oxford University Press, 2012) (with J.D. Trout).
- Faculty, American Bar Foundation
- BA, Cornell University
- JD, University of California, Berkeley
- PhD in Social Psychology, University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign
- Benjamin Mazur Summer Research Professor, Northwestern University School of Law