Our affiliated faculty is composed of senior faculty members from different disciplines. Our faculty members will be involve in the Center's academic activities such as leading seminars and colloquia, coordinating research groups, participating in academic committees and convening international conferences.

Prof. Yishai Blank

Local Government Law, Administrative Law, Global Cities, Urban Legal Policy, Law and Secularism, and Legal Theory.

Prof. Michael Birnhack

Intellectual property, privacy law, information law, and law and technology. 

Dr. Yael Sternhell

American Civil War and its long aftermath, the American South, and the social history of archives.

Dr. Rachel Friedman History of political and economic thought; theories of distributive justice; comparative welfare law and policy; and the political and ethical philosophy of Aristotle.
Dr. Natalie Davidson

International human rights law and constitutional law from interdisciplinary perspectives, combining legal, historical, and social scientific approaches. 

Prof. Roy Krietner

Private law, legal history, and law and political thought.

Prof. Yotam Margalit

International and comparative political economy.

Prof. Guy Mundlak

Labor market, welfare state, constitutional social rights in general, and on the rights to social security and work in particular;  The effects of globalization on labor markets, the efficacy of international instruments in responding to the regulatory deficit, looking at both the movement of capital and labor.

Prof. Hila Shamir

Employment, labor, immigration, and welfare law with a focus on issues of human trafficking, gender equality, informal work, and welfare state privatization.

Prof. Assaf Sharon


Prof. Michael Zakim

American political economy and capitalism (including labor history), political theory; material culture; fashion; the history of photography; sociology of knowledge; history of the body; gender.

Dr. Alon Yakter

 Dynamics and implications of intergroup identities, attitudes, and conflict from a comparative perspective,  how ethnic and social cleavages are influenced by economic, social, and political factors, and how, in turn, they shape redistributive policies, public attitudes, voting patterns, and support for conflict resolution.












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