February 24, 2016 4:00 PM to 5:15 PM
Event Type: Regulation Workshop
Sponsored By: Murphy Institute , Center for Public Policy Research
Shu-Yi Oei teaches and writes in the areas of tax law and policy, bankruptcy law and commercial law. She has taught at Tulane since 2009 and is the inaugural holder of the Hoffman F. Fuller Professorship in Tax Law in 2014. Oei also received the 2014 Felix Frankfurter Distinguished Teaching award, the law school’s highest teaching honor.
Oei’s research focuses on the relationship between the administration and collection of taxes and economic security and financial risk. Her recent work also addresses innovations in the arena of human capital investments and the taxation and regulation of new industries and transactions. Her articles have appeared in leading publications, including the University of Pennsylvania Law Review, the Boston College Law Review and the American Bankruptcy Law Journal. She has presented her research at various workshops and conferences, including the Indiana University Maurer School of Law Tax Policy Colloquium and the Northwestern University School of Law Colloquium on Advanced Topics in Taxation. In collaboration with Tulane’s Murphy Institute, she co-founded the Tulane Tax Roundtable, an annual gathering of leading tax scholars.
Before joining the Tulane faculty, Oei practiced tax law in Boston for six years. Her practice included advising clients on federal, state and international tax matters, transactional tax planning and tax controversies. In addition to her law degree, Oei holds a Master of Theological Studies from Harvard Divinity School.
Filed Under: Regulation Workshop , Center For Public Policy Research
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.