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Jodi Short, Workshop on Regulation and Coordination

Rooftop of Tilton Hall on Tulane University's Campus - The Murphy Institute

Professor of Law, UC Hastings College of Law

Moving the Dial: Can Monitoring Improve Labor Standards Compliance in Global Supply Chains?

Location

Uptown Campus
Weinmann Hall
Room 202

Event Details

Open to the public

Event Type: Regulation Workshop

Sponsored By: Murphy Institute , Center for Public Policy Research

More Information

About the Speaker

Professor Jodi Short graduated from Duke University, BA cum laude (1992); Georgetown Law, JD magna cum laude (1995); and UC Berkeley, PhD in Sociology (2008). Before coming to Hastings, she taught at Georgetown Law and was a Senior Policy Scholar at the Georgetown Center for Business and Public Policy, at the McDonough School of Business. Her research and teaching interests are in the regulation of business, in particular, the intersection of public and private regulatory regimes and the theory and practice of regulatory reform. Her prior work has examined the effects of corporate internal compliance auditing on regulatory performance, theoretical justifications for and critiques of public regulation, and tensions in the U.S. administrative state between cooperation and coercion, expertise and politics, and public and private interests.

Her studies have shown how robust regulatory enforcement encourages corporations to implement effective internal compliance systems. Her current research investigates the effects of private, transnational efforts to enforce labor and environmental standards in global supply chains. The aim of this research is to demonstrate the key role of states in a world of rapidly proliferating private regulatory arrangements.

The Murphy Institute

Established in memory of Charles H. Murphy, Sr. (1870-1954), and inspired by the vision of Charles H. Murphy, Jr. (1920-2002), the Murphy Institute exists to help Tulane faculty and students understand economic, moral, and political problems we all face and think about. More important, it exists to help us understand how these problems have come to be so closely interconnected.