William & Mary
Aaron-Andrew P. Bruhl

Aaron-Andrew P. Bruhl

Professor of Law
Degrees: J.D., Yale University; MPhil, University of Cambridge; B.A., Pomona College
Email: [[apbruhl]]
Office phone: (757) 221-3148
Office location: Room 209
Full resume: here (.pdf in new window)
Representative Professional Activities and Achievements

Professor Bruhl teaches and writes on statutory interpretation, federal courts, and the legislative process. His scholarly publications have appeared in many of the nation's leading law journals. He was elected to the American Law Institute in 2014. He has offered expert commentary for television, radio, magazines, and national wire services.

Professor Bruhl received his J.D. degree from Yale Law School. While at Yale, he served as Book Reviews Editor for the Yale Law Journal and also worked on the Yale Law & Policy Review and the Yale Journal of Law & the Humanities. Professor Bruhl holds a master's degree in political theory from the University of Cambridge.

After law school, Professor Bruhl clerked for Chief Judge Carolyn Dineen King on the United States Court of Appeals for the Fifth Circuit. He then worked as a litigation associate in the Washington DC office of Jenner & Block LLP. His work focused on federal appellate litigation and included cases involving election law, the First Amendment, federal Indian law, and copyright infringement over online peer-to-peer file-sharing services. He is admitted to practice law in the District of Columbia and New York.

Before joining the William & Mary faculty in 2015, Professor Bruhl taught at the University of Houston Law Center and served as a visiting professor at the University of Texas School of Law. He is a recipient of the Plumeri Award for Faculty Excellence for 2017.


Scholarly Publications
Articles
  • One Good Plaintiff is Not Enough, ___ Duke L.J. ___ (forthcoming 2017). SSRN.
  • The Jurisdiction Canon, 70 Vand. L. Rev. 499. SSRN.
  • Communicating the Canons: How Lower Courts React When the Supreme Court Changes the Rules of Statutory Interpretation, 100 Minn. L. Rev. 481 (2015). SSRN.
  • Following Lower-Court Precedent, 81 U. Chi. L. Rev. 851 (2014). SSRN.
  • Measuring Circuit Splits: A Cautionary Note, 3 J. Legal Metrics 361 (2014) (peer-edited). SSRN.
  • Hierarchically Variable Deference to Agency Interpretations, 89 Notre Dame L. Rev. 727 (2013). SSRN.
  • Elected Judges and Statutory Interpretation, 79 U. Chi. L. Rev. 1215 (2012) (with Ethan J. Leib). SSRN.
  • Hierarchy and Heterogeneity: How To Read a Statute in a Lower Court, 97 Cornell L. Rev. 433 (2012) (Abridged version of this article was published at The Legal Workshop (June 2012)). SSRN.
  • Deciding When To Decide: How Appellate Procedure Distributes the Costs of Legal Change, 96 Cornell L. Rev. 203 (2011) (Abridged version of this article was published at The Legal Workshop (Jan. 2011)). SSRN.
  • The Senate: Out of Order?, 43 Conn. L. Rev. 1041 (2011) (symposium article).
  • When Is Finality … Final? Rehearing and Ressurection in the Supreme Court, 12 J. App. Prac. & Process 1 (2011) (peer-edited). SSRN.
  • Burying the "Continuing Body" Theory of the Senate, 95 Iowa L. Rev. 1401 (2010). SSRN.
  • The Supreme Court's Controversial GVRs - and an Alternative, 107 Mich. L. Rev. 711 (2009). SSRN.
  • Return of the Line Item Veto? Legalities, Practicalities, and Some Puzzles, 10 U. Pa. J. Const. L. 447 (2008). SSRN.
  • The Unconscionability Game: Strategic Judging and the Development of Federal Arbitration Law, 83 N.Y.U. L. Rev. 1420 (2008) (Abridged version of this article was published at The Legal Workshop (Mar. 2009)). SSRN.
  • Against Mix-and-Match Lawmaking, 16 Cornell J. L. & Pub. Pol'y 349 (2007) (solicited). SSRN.
  • If the Judicial Confirmation Process Is Broken, Can a Statute Fix It?, 85 Neb. L. Rev. 960 (2007). SSRN.
  • The New Line Item Veto Proposal: This Time It's Constitutional (Mostly), 116 Yale L.J. Pocket Part 84 (2006). Online.
  • Public Reason as a Public Good, 4 J.L. Soc'y 217 (2003). SSRN.
  • Using Statutes To Set Legislative Rules: Entrenchment, Separation of Powers, and the Rules of Proceedings Clause, 19 J. L. & Pol. 345 (2003). SSRN.
  • Note, Justice Unconceived: How Posterity Has Rights, 14 Yale J. L. & Human. 393 (2002). SSRN.
Other
  • A Comment on Sherry's "Judicial Activism": Judicial Activism and the Problem of Induction, Green Bag 2d 453 (2013).
  • When is Finality Final? Second Chances at the Supreme Court, The Appellate Forum [Nat’l Bar Ass’n Appellate Section Newsletter], Vol. 1, no. 1. p. 2, (Jan. 2013).
  • Entries on Precedent and Contempt of Congress, in Encyclopedia of Political Science (CQ Press/Sage 2010).
  • Entries on Ripeness and Abstention, in Encyclopedia of the United States Constitution (Facts on File 2009).
  • Entries on Subject Matter Jurisdiction and Abbott Labs v. Gardner, in Encyclopedia of the Supreme Court of the United States (Macmillan/Gale 2008).
  • Supplemental Jurisdiction, (2007) (with Seth J. Chandler) (interactive Mathematica demonstration). Online.

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