Donald C. Clarke
Donald C. Clarke, a specialist in Chinese law, joined the law school faculty in spring 2005 after teaching at the University of Washington School of Law in Seattle and the School of Oriental and African Studies at the University of London, as well as practicing for three years at a major international firm with a large China practice.
He is fluent in Mandarin Chinese, and has published extensively in journals such as the China Quarterly and American Journal of Comparative Law on subjects ranging from Chinese criminal law and procedure to corporate governance. His recent research has focused on Chinese legal institutions and the legal issues presented by China’s economic reforms.
In addition to his academic work on Chinese law, Professor Clarke founded and maintains Chinalaw (formerly Chinese Law Net), the leading Internet listserv on Chinese law, writes the Chinese Law Prof Blog, is a co-editor of Asian Law Abstracts on the Social Science Research Network, and has often served as an expert witness on matters of Chinese law. Professor Clarke also speaks and reads Japanese and has published translations of Japanese legal scholarship in Law in Japan.
He is a member of the New York Bar and the Council on Foreign Relations.
BA, Princeton University; MSc, University of London; JD, Harvard University
Donald Clarke was quoted by the Financial Times regarding an event to commemorate the Hong Kong’s controversial national security law.
"Eileen Gu is the Poster Child for a New Type of Chinese Athlete. But One Wrong Move Could Send Her Tumbling"
Donald C. Clarke was quoted by CNN regarding China’s foreign-born athletes competing in the Olympics.
"Eileen Gu Doesn't Talk About Her Parents Much, But Her Mom Has Supported Her Olympic Dreams Since Day One"
Donald Clarke was cited by Women’s Health Magazine regarding the citizenship status of Eileen Gu.
"Golden State Warriors Co-Owner Chamath Palihapitiya Says ‘Nobody Cares’ About Human Rights Abuses in China. His NBA Team Disagrees"
Donald C. Clarke’s tweet about a former Facebook executive’s statement on human rights abuses against China’s Uyghur population.
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