Professor Reva Siegel
is the Nicholas deB. Katzenbach Professor of Law at Yale Law School. Professor Siegel’s writing draws on legal history to explore questions of law and inequality and to analyze how courts interact with representative government and popular movements in interpreting the Constitution. Her recent articles include Conscience Wars: Complicity-Based Conscience Claims in Religion and Politics, 124 Yale L.J.
(forthcoming 2015) (with Doug NeJaime); Meador Lecture: Race-Conscious, But Race-Neutral? The Constitutionality of Disparate Impact in the Roberts Court, 66 Ala. L. Rev.
(2015); The Supreme Court, 2012 Term — Foreword: Equality Divided, 127 Harv. L. Rev.
(2013); and The Constitutionalization of Abortion, in The Oxford Handbook of Comparative Constitutional Law
1057 (Oxford University Press 2012). Her books include Processes of Constitutional Decisionmaking
(with Paul Brest, Sanford Levinson, Jack M. Balkin, and Akhil Reed Amar, 2014); Before Roe v. Wade: Voices That Shaped the Abortion Debate Before the Supreme Court’s Ruling
(with Linda Greenhouse, 2012); and The Constitution in 2020
(edited with Jack M. Balkin, 2009). Professor Siegel is a member of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences and an honorary fellow of the American Society for Legal History, and serves on the board of the American Constitution Society and on the General Council of the International Society of Public Law.
Equality, Citizenship, and Sovereignty, Transnationally
Law and Social Movements
The Politics of Method—Law & Economics and Originalism