New York University Law School, J.D., with honors; Haverford College B.A., with honors; Order of the Coif. Stein is Professor at Rutgers University Law School – Camden. He is the co-author of a leading casebook, CIVIL PROCEDURE: THEORY AND PRACTICE (3d ed. 2009) (with New York University Law Professor Linda J. Silberman and University of Pennsylvania Law Professor Tobias Barrington Wolff). After serving as Articles Editor of New York University Law School’s ANNUAL SURVEY OF AMERICAN LAW, he was an associate in the litigation department of the Philadelphia law firm of Pepper, Hamilton. He was Reporter to the American College of Trial Lawyers Project on Mass Torts. and is the author of nearly a dozen articles on civil procedure, federalism, and jurisdiction, including Erie and Court Access, Styles of Argument and Interstate Federalism in the Law of Personal Jurisdiction, Forum Non Conveniens and the Redundancy of Court Access Doctrine, and Personal Jurisdiction and the Internet, Seeing Due Process through the Lens of Regulatory Precision, published in such prestigious journals as the YALE LAW JOURNAL, NORTHWESTERN UNIVERSITY LAW REVIEW, RUTGERS LAW JOURNAL, THE NEW ENGLAND LAW REVIEW, TEXAS LAW REVIEW, UNIVERSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA LAW REVIEW, and UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO LAW FORUM.

Stein’s research and teaching focus on Civil Procedure; Federal Courts; Appellate Advocacy; Civil Liberties; and Professional Responsibility.

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