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Daniel Andreef (2014-2015)
Daniel Andreeff is a second-year law student at New York University School of Law. From 2011-2013, he was a Princeton-in-Asia Fellow at China Foreign Affairs University (外交学院) in Beijing, where he taught international relations, foreign policy, and public speaking to Chinese undergraduates. While in Beijing, he also founded Legation Quarter (www.legationquarter.org). He has also previously worked at the Department of the Treasury's Office of Foreign Assets Control and for the Special Court for Sierra Leone in its United Nations Headquarters office. He holds a B.A. in Political Science and History from Northwestern University and spent a year as a visiting student at the University of Oxford. His research is focused on the United Nations Convention on the Law of the Sea and legal disputes in the South China Sea.
Jiang Yue joined the US-Asia Law Institute of School of Law of New York University as a Visiting Scholar in 2014. She is a professor of law at the School of Law of Xiamen University in China, which she joined after working as a teaching assistant at East China University of Politics and Law from 1987 to 1990. Professor Jiang received her L.L.M from Southwest University of Politics and Law. She serves as vice president of the Family Law Study Association of China, and executive director of the Social Law Study Association of China.Her academic interests are family law, labor law, security law, and gender & law. Professor Jiang is the author of numerous articles and books in family law and employment labor law.Her most recent research focuses on the effects of the implementation of labor law and security law, particularly with regard to children’s rights, women’s rights, and employees’ rights in China. She is the chief editor for the Series of Social Law. Her representative publications include Theory and Practice of Mediation (1995), Principles of Social Security Law(1998),Introduction of Frontier Issues in Marriage and Family Law (2007), An Empirical Research on Effects of the Implementation of Regulation of Industrial Injury Insurance-Based on Quantitative Analysis (2011)，Five Basic Theoretical Issues in Making Prevention of Domestic Violence Act(2013),On Relationship among Children, and Family and State(2013). She can be reached at firstname.lastname@example.org.
Jake Clark (2014-2015)
Jacob (“Jake”) Clark is a 2L at Michigan State University College of Law where he currently serves as president for the American Chinese Attorneys Club. Prior to attending law school, Jake lived in China for two years where he received a graduate degree in Chinese American Studies from Johns Hopkins University, SAIS-Nanjing and worked as a paralegal at the Beijing-based Run Ming Law Office. During Summer 2013, Jake interned at the Congressional-Executive Commission on China in Washington, D.C. He previously interned at the U.S.-Asia Law Institute over Summer 2014 where he worked closely with staff and scholars on various translation, research, and writing projects and traveled with the USALI to China to participate in several conferences concerning Chinese Criminal Procedure Law and pre-trial detention necessity assessments. Jake received his B.A. in Legal Studies and Chinese from the University of Wisconsin-Madison. His interests in China include comparative legal cultures, rule of law development, rural area property systems, and human rights. His hobbies include baseball, ice hockey, music, and hiking.
Jin Jin (2014-2015)
Jin Jin is an LL.M. student at the NYU School of Law. Ms. Jin received her first LL.M. degree with distinction from City University of Hong Kong, and her LL.B. degree with honors from Zhejiang University of Technology. Before she came back to further her study at NYU, Ms. Jin worked at Fried, Frank, Harris, Shriver & Jacobson on corporate transactions and commercial litigation for three years and a half. Her current research interest is Antitrust Law.
Nate Stein (2014-2015)
Nate Stein is a third-year J.D. student at New York University School of Law and is currently Co-President of the Student Scholars at the U.S.-Asia Law Institute. He is working with Co-Director Frank Upham on the development of property rights in Cambodia after the fall of the Khmer Rouge and also is contributing to the translation of a book on criminal rights into Chinese and English. Nate has years of experience in Asia, including working at an NGO in Beijing, China, volunteering in disaster relief in Bangkok, Thailand and Chengdu, China, and studying in Dhaka, Bangladesh. His work has been published in news outlets and scholarly journals.
Ross Campbell (2014-2015)
Ross Campbell is currently a second-year student at the New York University School of Law. He received his B.A. in international studies from the University of Florida in 2013, where he focused on Japanese culture and language. After studying in Osaka in 2010, he completed a senior thesis on the history of State Shintō (国家神道). His research interests include comparative legal cultures, international security, and Law of the Sea (from Japan's perspective).
Yingying Wu (2014-2015)
Yingying Wu is currently enrolled in the LLM in International Business Regulation, Litigation and Arbitration at the NYU School of Law. Ms. Wu received her Bachelor in Law from China University of Political Science and Law. She passed the Chinese national bar exam and is eligible for legal practice in China. Her research interests include international public law, international private law and international economic law, with the focus on the interaction among these three fields. She is also interested in addressing labor rights in China from the perspective of international law. She has interned in a court, prosecution office and law firm in Beijing. Her paper on corporate law was published in China and she has presented papers regarding international law at several conferences in the U.S. and Canada.
Yongfang Liu (2014-2015)
Yongfang Liu is an Associate Professor of Law at Northwestern Polytechnical University (NPU) in Xi’an, China. In 2000, she joined the Center for Women’s Development and Rights (CWDR) of NPU. CWDR is a nongovernmental and nonprofit organization that focuses on research relating to the rights of female workers. As a member of CWDR, Professor Liu researches gender and labor rights. Her current research centers on gender equality in employment, women's participation in legislation, and legal professional ethics education .
Minyi Zhu (2014-2015)
Minyi Zhu is a candidate for the LL.M. in Taxation at New York University School of Law. He received his undergraduate degree (International Politics) from Fudan University and his J.D. degree (cum laude) from Case Western Reserve University School of Law. He is qualified in the State of New York. As a student scholar, Mr. Zhu’s research will focus on how rules of professional responsibility may help protect criminal defense lawyers in China. Mr. Zhu is a Chinese native speaker and speaks Japanese, as well.
Tiffany Lin (2014-2015)
Tiffany Lin is a second-year law student and a Root-Tilden-Kern Public Interest Scholar at New York University School of Law. She received her B.S. and M.S. from Stanford University. While at NYU, Tiffany has conducted independent research regarding human trafficking under the direction of Professor Jerome A. Cohen. After her first year of law school, she completed a summer internship as a Ford Foundation Law School Fellow at the Beijing Qianqian Law Firm, a women's legal aid NGO founded by leading public interest lawyer Ms. Guo Jianmei. Her research interests include human trafficking, domestic violence, women and children’s rights, and anti-discrimination law. Tiffany spent six years of her childhood in Taipei, Taiwan.