Blake D. Morant
- Dean and Robert Kramer Research Professor of Law
- 2000 H Street, NW
Washington, District Of Columbia 20052
- [email protected]
Blake D. Morant is currently Dean and the Robert Kramer Research Professor of Law at the George Washington University Law School. Dean Morant most recently served as Dean of the Wake Forest University School of Law, where he built a national reputation as an exceptional law school administrator, tireless advocate for students, and respected legal scholar. He has published extensively in his areas of scholarly focus, including contract theory, media law, and administrative law. He also has been active in national professional legal organizations throughout his career. Dean Morant was the President of the Association of American Law Schools (AALS) in 2015.
Dean Morant was named the John R. Kramer Outstanding Law Dean by Equal Justice Works and was recognized three times by National Jurist magazine as one of the most influential people in legal education. He was twice named professor of the year by the Women Law Students Organization at Washington and Lee University and received five awards for outstanding teaching at the University of Toledo College of Law. He has taught at the law schools of American University, University of Toledo, University of Michigan, University of Alabama, and Washington and Lee University. He also served as a visiting fellow of University College, Oxford. Prior to becoming a legal academic, he served in the Army’s Judge Advocate General Corps, as a senior associate with a Washington, D.C., law firm, and as an Assistant General Counsel for the Washington Metropolitan Area Transit Authority.
BA, JD, University of Virginia
Blake D. Morant writes in Forbes about compromise after the longest government shutdown in U.S. history.
Paul Schiff Berman is quoted in The Globe And Mail about how the information Cohen has given Mueller should send shudders through Trump, his family, and inner circle.
Blake D. Morant writes in Forbes about how record voter turnout in the 2018 midterms should be harnessed to encourage more Americans to vote regularly.
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