Skip to main content
Tulane Home Tulane Home

Murphy Institute Events

Margaret Kwoka, Workshop on Regulation and Coordination

Assistant Professor, University of Denver Sturm College of Law

FOIA, Inc.

Location

Uptown Campus
Weinmann Hall
Room 214

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 Kwoka is a graduate of Brown University and Northeastern University School of Law and a former education volunteer with Peace Corps in Burkina Faso. She clerked for Chief Justice Phillip Rapoza, Massachusetts Appeals Court, and Judge Michael Murphy, U.S. Court of Appeals for the Tenth Circuit. Prior to joining the faculty at the University of Denver, Professor Kwoka was an Assistant Professor at John Marshall Law School in Chicago and a Lecturer at George Washington University School of Law. She also practiced as an attorney at Public Citizen Litigation Group, a public interest law firm in Washington, D.C., where she focused on government transparency litigation in federal court.

Professor Kwoka’s research and teaching interests center on civil procedure and procedural justice, administrative law and judicial review of agency actions, federal court litigation, and government transparency. Her articles have appeared or will appear in the Duke Law Journal, UC Davis Law Review, Boston College Law Review, Maryland Law Review, American University Law Review, and Harvard Journal on Legislation, among others. She was also recently named the inaugural winner of the Society of American Law Teachers (SALT) Junior Faculty Teaching Award.

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.