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School of Law

David Jaros

Assistant Professor of LawDavid Jaros

djaros@ubalt.edu
410.837.4193, 1401 North Charles Street,
Angelos Law 1009 

Administrative Assistant: Deborah Pinkham
410.837.4634, Angelos Law 518

Education

J.D. Yale Law School
M.P.P. John F. Kennedy School of Government at Harvard
B.A.Swarthmore College

Curriculum Vitae

Areas of Expertise

Criminal Law
Criminal Procedure
Evidence
Family Law

Professor Jaros joined the law school after three years as an assistant professor in New York University School of Law's Lawyering Program. His teaching interests include Criminal Procedure, Evidence, Criminal Law, Law and Economics, and Family Law.  In 2012, Professor Jaros was awarded the James A. May Award, by vote of the Student Bar Association, for excellence in teaching and mentoring.

Professor Jaros' scholarship addresses the growing use of criminal law to police and regulate various aspects of our daily lives. His articles have appeared in the Columbia Law Review, University Pennsylvania Law Review, Indiana Law Journal, and the American Criminal Law Review.  His most recent article, Flawed Coalitions and the Politics of Crime, will appear in the Iowa Law Review.

Professor Jaros received his law degree from Yale Law School and his masters degree in public policy from the John F. Kennedy School of Government at Harvard University. After graduating from Yale, he clerked for the Honorable Allyne Ross, United States District Court, Eastern District of New York. He then worked for five years as a public defender at the Bronx Defenders in New York City, first as a staff attorney and later as the legal director.

Selected Publications

Flawed Coalitions and the Politics of Crime, 99 Iowa Law Rev. __(forthcoming 2013)

Perfecting Criminal Markets,112 Colum. L. Rev. 1947 (2012)

The Criminal Class Action , 159 U. PA. L. Rev. 1385 (2011) (w/ Adam Zimmerman)

Unfettered Discretion: Criminal Orders of Protectionand Their Impact on Parent Defendants, 85 Ind. L.J. 1445 (2010)

The Lessons of People v. Moscat: Confronting Judicial Bias in Domestic Violence Cases Interpreting Crawford v. Washington, 42 Am. Crim. L. Rev. 995 (2005)

Articles on Social Science Research Network