El Harvard Course in Law and Economics, organizado por la Fundación Rafael del Pino, tiene lugar durante en la Harvard Law School. El objetivo de este programa es ofrecer una visión actualizada de algunas de las cuestiones relevantes en el ámbito del análisis económico del derecho.

Organizado por:

  • Inicio del curso – 02/10/2023

  • Finalización del curso – 06/10/2023

  • Duración – 5 jornadas

  • Idioma – Inglés

  • Admisión – Consultar (info@frdelpino.es)

  • Certificado – Incluido

Si deseas participar en el «17th Harvard Course in Law and Economics» o necesitas información adicional, contacta con Carlota Taboada (Coordinadora Académica del Programa) a través de correo electrónico, pulsando el siguiente botón.

Descripción del Workshop

El Harvard Course in Law and Economics, organizado por la Fundación Rafael del Pino, tiene lugar durante 5 días en la Harvard Law School. El objetivo de este programa es ofrecer una visión actualizada de algunas de las cuestiones relevantes en el ámbito del análisis económico del derecho: contratos, derecho societario, litigación, derecho público y sancionador, regulación, competencia y sistema financiero, entre otros temas de actualidad. El curso tiene como codirectores a Francisco Cabrillo, Catedrático de Economía y Hacienda Pública de la Universidad Complutense de Madrid (UCM) y Amadeo-Petitbò Juan, Patrono de la Fundación Rafael del Pino. Además, cuenta con la dirección técnica de Fernando Gómez, counsel de las oficinas de Madrid y Barcelona de Uría Menéndez.

Agenda

Agenda AED

Directors

  • Francisco Cabrillo

    Mr Cabrillo is Professor of Economics at Complutense University of Madrid. With an outstanding academic record, he has been visiting fellow at the Universities of Princeton, Rome and Oxford. From 1990 to 2008 he was director of the European Erasmus Program in Law and Economics in Spain. He is director of the Master in Law and Economics of the EAE Business School and of the Harvard Seminar in Law and Economics (Fundación Rafael del Pino- Harvard University). He has held relevant positions in public administration, being Chairman of the Socioeconomic Committee of Madrid from 2004 to 2011. Among his books related to law and economics should be mentioned The Economics of the Family and Family Policy (Edward Elgar, 1999 ), The Economics of Courts and Litigation (Edward Elgar, 2008) and Constitutional Economics and Public Institutions (Edward Elgar, 2013).

  • Amadeo Petitbò Juan

    Amadeo Petitbò-Juan fue catedrático de Economía Aplicada de la Universidad Complutense de Madrid. Entre sus anteriores actividades gubernamentales y académicas destacan los siguientes cargos: investigador en la London School of Economics y becario visitante en las Universidades de Warwick, Perpiñán, Pavía, Autónoma de Barcelona, Pompeu Fabra y Alcalá de Henares. Experto distinguido de la OCDE y de las Comunidades Europeas. Subdirector de Estudios del Ministerio de Industria y Energía español (1990-1992) y Delegado de España en el Comité de Industria de la OCDE en París. Entre 1992 y 1995 fue Comisario del Tribunal Español de Defensa de la Competencia y Presidente de dicha Institución (1995-2000). Miembro Supernumerario de la Real Academia Europea de Doctores y Economista Distinguido del Colegio de Economistas de Cataluña. Ha sido distinguido con la Gran Cruz de la Orden del Mérito Civil, la Distinción al Mérito por el Ministerio de Economía y la Medalla de Servicios prestados a la Universidad. Fue Director de la Fundación Rafael del Pino y Vicepresidente de su Consejo Asesor, y es miembro del Patronato de la misma. Experto en Competencia y Mercados, Competencia y Regulación Económica, es autor de un gran número de publicaciones.

Technical Director

  • Fernando Gómez

    Mr Gómez is counsel and is based in Uría Menéndez’s Madrid and Barcelona offices. Prior to joining Uría Menéndez in 2014 he was frequently called as an expert witness on aspects of Spanish law in corporate matters before courts in various jurisdictions, such as Delaware Chancery Court, the US Federal Court and the High Court of England and Wales (Queen’s Bench Division), as well as arbitration institutions such as the International Chamber of Commerce (ICC), where he has also acted as arbitrator, the Vienna International Arbitral Centre and the American Arbitration Association (AAA). He has also consulted extensively on complex commercial and civil transactions and litigation. In 2010 Fernando was appointed by the European Commission to its Expert Group on a Common Frame of Reference in the area of European contract law. Since 2001, Fernando has been a chaired professor of civil law (Catedrático de Derecho Civil) at the Universitat Pompeu Fabra School of Law in Barcelona. He has lectured at New York University School of Law, the Universidad Complutense de Madrid, the University of Wales, Hamburg Universität, the George Mason University School of Law and the Radzyner School of Law (IDCHerzliya) in Israel.

Coordinators

Carlota Taboada

Directora de Programas de Investigación, Campus Virtual y Programas de Formación internacionales de la Fundación Rafael del Pino.

Lecturers

  • Louis Klapow

    Mr Kaplow is Finn M.W. Caspersen and Household International Professor of Law and Economics at Harvard Law School, Associate Director of the John M. Olin Center for Law, Economics, and Business, Research Associate at the National Bureau of Economic Research, and a Fellow of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences. He has a Ph.D. in economics and a J.D. from Harvard University. He has published widely in the fields of taxation and public economics, antitrust, law and economics, and welfare economics and moral philosophy. He serves on editorial boards of numerous journals and has been an economic and legal consultant to government entities and private parties. Notable publications include: (1) Competition Policy and Price Fixing (Princeton University Press 2013), and a series of articles challenging the market definition paradigm and re-analyzing the role of market power; (2) The Theory of Taxation and Public Economics (Princeton University Press 2008) and a series of related articles presenting a new framework for the analysis of taxation and related subjects in public economics; (3) Fairness versus Welfare (Harvard University Press 2002) (with Steven Shavell), an analytical argument and synthesis at the intersection of economics, moral philosophy, and law; (4) Analytical Methods for Lawyers (2nd ed., Foundation Press 2011) (with Howell Jackson, Steven Shavell, W. Kip Viscusi, and David Cope), an innovative text creating a new foundational course for law students; (5) Antitrust.

  • Mark J. Roe

    Mr Roe is a professor at Harvard Law School, where he teaches corporate law and corporate bankruptcy. He wrote Missing the Target: Why Stock Market Short- Termism Is Not the Problem (Oxford, 2022), Strong Managers, Weak Owners: The Political Roots of American Corporate Finance (Princeton, 1994), Political Determinants of Corporate Governance (Oxford, 2003), and Bankruptcy and Corporate Reorganization (Foundation, 2014). Academic articles include: Dodge v. Ford: What Happened and Why? 74 Vanderbilt Law Review 1755 (2021); Corporate Purpose and Corporate Competition, 99 Washington University Law Review 223 (2021); Containing Systemic Risk by Taxing Banks Properly, 35 Yale Journal on Regulation 181 (2018), Financial Markets and the Political Center of Gravity, 2 J. Law, Finance, and Accounting 125 (2017) (with Travis Coan); Bankruptcy’s Three Ages, 7 Harvard Business Law Review 187 (2017); Corporate Structural Degradation Due to Too-Big-to-Fail Finance, 162 University of Pennsylvania Law Review 1419 (2014); Corporate Short-Termism — In the Boardroom and in the Courtroom, 68 Business Lawyer 977 (2013); and Breaking Bankruptcy Priority: How Rent-Seeking Upends the Creditors’ Bargain, 99 Virginia Law Review 1235 (2013) (with Frederick Tung).

  • Steven Shavell

    Mr Shavell graduated from the University of Michigan in 1968, was an officer in the U.S. Public Health Service at the Centers for Disease Control from 1968 to 1970, and obtained a Ph.D. in economics from MIT in 1973. He was on the faculty of the Department of Economics at Harvard University from 1974 to 1980 and moved to the faculty of Harvard Law School in 1980. His focal interests are in the economic analysis of the basic subject areas of law—contracts, torts, property, and criminal law—and in the legal process. Shavell is the founder and director of the School’s John M. Olin Center for Law Economics, and Business, a past director of the Law and Economics Program of the National Bureau of Economic Research, and a co-founder and past president of the American Law and Economics Association. He was a Guggenheim Fellow, is an elected Fellow of the Econometric Society, an elected member of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences, and a recipient of the Ronald H. Coase Medal for research in law and economics. He is the author of numerous articles and several books, including the treatise, Foundations of Economic Analysis of Law, Harvard University Press, 2004.

  • Roberto Tallarita

    Mr Tallarita is an Assistant Professor of Law at Harvard Law School. Before being named an assistant professor, he served as a Lecturer on Law, the Associate Director of the Program on Corporate Governance, and the Terence M. Considine Senior Fellow in Law and Economics. His main specialty is corporate law and governance, but his interests include M&A, securities regulation, private law, and legal theory. Professor Tallarita’s current research focuses on the social and political dimensions of the public corporation. He has recently written on index fund environmental stewardship, shareholder activism on social, environmental, and political issues, stakeholder governance, corporate political spending, and CEO political preferences. His academic papers appear or are forthcoming in the Business Lawyer, Cornell Law Review, Harvard Business Law Review, Hastings Law Journal, Journal of Corporation Law, Journal of Legal Analysis, Southern California Law Review, University of Pennsylvania Law Review Online, Vanderbilt Law Review, and Yale Journal on Regulation. He has also published articles for a broader audience in The Atlantic and the Boston Review. His research has been featured, among other places, in Bloomberg Opinion, the Economist, the Financial Times, the New York Times, and the Wall Street Journal. Prior to joining Harvard, Tallarita spent more than a decade in private practice, working on transnational corporate deals at leading law firms in Europe and the United States, including as as an associate in the corporate and M&A group of Kirkland & Ellis in New York, and as a partner at a leading Italian law firm. Tallarita received law degrees from both the Sapienza University of Rome, Italy and from Harvard Law School.

  • Crystal S. Yang

    Ms Yang is the Bennett Boskey Professor of Law at Harvard Law School and a Research Associate at the National Bureau of Economic Research, where she is co- director of the Crime Working Group. She is also a Co-Editor at the Journal of Public Economics and serves on the editorial board at the American Economic Journal: Economic Policy. Professor Yang’s teaching and research interests center around empirical law and economics, particularly in the areas of criminal justice and algorithmic fairness. Her current research includes empirical projects on racial bias in the criminal justice system, human oversight of algorithms, the spillover effects of deportation fear, and delivery of health care in correctional facilities. In addition to publications in leading economics journals and law reviews, her work has been featured in the New Yorker, New York Times, Washington Post, Wall Street Journal, The Economist, Boston Globe, among other media outlets, and has been cited by the U.S. Supreme Court. She is a recipient of the American Law Institute’s Early Career Scholars Medal and Harvard Law School’s Sacks-Freund Award for Teaching Excellence. From 2014-2015, Professor Yang served as a Special Assistant United States Attorney in the U.S. Attorney’s Office for the District of Massachusetts. Professor Yang graduated magna cum laude from Harvard Law School in 2013, where she was a John M. Olin and Terence M. Considine Fellow, and recipient of the John M. Olin Prize. She also received her Ph.D. in economics from Harvard University in 2013 and was a recipient of a National Science Foundation Graduate Research Fellowship. She earned an A.B. in economics summa cum laude and an A.M. in statistics from Harvard University in 2008.

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