Stuart P. Green
Distinguished Professor of Law and Nathan L. Jacobs Scholar
Professor Green received a B.A. in philosophy from Tufts University and a J.D. from Yale Law School, where he was a notes editor of the Yale Law Journal. After law school, he clerked for Judge Pamela Ann Rymer of the U.S. Ninth Circuit Court of Appeals in Los Angeles and then served as an associate with the law firm of Wilmer, Cutler & Pickering in Washington, DC. Prior to joining the Rutgers faculty, Green taught at the Louisiana State University Law School.
Green is the author of the award-winning book Lying, Cheating, and Stealing: A Moral Theory of White Collar Crime and co-editor (with R.A. Duff) of Philosophical Foundations of Criminal Law, both published by Oxford University Press. His latest book, Thirteen Ways to Steal a Bicycle: Theft Law in the Information Age, was published by Harvard University Press in 2012. Green has served as a visiting professor at the University of Michigan and University of Melbourne Law Schools, a visiting fellow at the Australian National University, and as a consultant to the Law Commission for England and Wales. During the Fall 2013 semester, he will be a visiting fellow at Oxford University.
Professor Green is a founding co-editor of Criminal Law and Criminal Justice Books and a frequent media commentator on issues in criminal law and ethics. He is currently working on a book project entitled Criminalizing Sex.
Thirteen Ways to Steal a Bicycle: Theft Law in the Information Age (Harvard University Press, May 2012)
Philosophical Foundations of Criminal Law (co-edited with R.A. Duff) (Oxford University Press, 2011)
Lying, Cheating, and Stealing: A Moral Theory of White Collar Crime (Oxford University Press, 2006; paperback edition, 2007)
Defining Crimes: Essays on the Special Part of the Criminal Law (co-edited with R.A. Duff) (Oxford University Press, 2005)
Book Chapters and Articles
“Official Bribery and Commercial Bribery: Are They Really Equivalent?,” forthcoming in Jeremy Horder and Peter Alldridge (eds.), Modern Bribery Law: Comparative Perspectives (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2012)
“When is it Wrong to Trade Stocks on the Basis of Non-Public Information? Public Views of the Morality of Insider Trading” (with Matthew Kugler), 39 Fordham Urban Law Journal 445 (2012) (symposium).
“Public Perceptions of White Collar Crime Seriousness: Bribery, Perjury, and Fraud” (with Matthew Kugler), 75 Law & Contemporary Problems 33 (2012) (symposium)
“Thieving and Receiving: Overcriminalizing the Possession of Stolen Property,” 14 New Criminal Law Review 35 (2011)
“Taking It to the Streets,” 89 Texas Law Review 61 (2011), (responding to Paul Robinson, Michael Cahill, and Daniel Bartels, “Competing Theories of Blackmail: An Empirical Research Critique of Criminal Law Theory”)
“Hard Times, Hard Time: Retributive Justice for Unjustly Disadvantaged Offenders,” in 2010 University of Chicago Legal Forum 21-48 (symposium), published in revised form as “Just Deserts in Unjust Societies: A Case-Specific Approach,” in Philosophical Foundations of Criminal Law, above
“Golden Rule Ethics and the Death of the Criminal Law’s Special Part,” 29 Criminal Justice Ethics 208 (2010) (reviewing Larry Alexander & Kim Ferzan, Crime and Culpability)
“Theft by Omission,” in James Chalmers, Lindsay Farmer, and Fiona Leverick (eds.), Essays in Criminal Law in Honour of Sir Gerald Gordon (Edinburgh University Press, 2010)
“Community Perceptions of Theft Seriousness: A Challenge to Model Penal Code and English Theft Act Consolidation” (with Matthew Kugler), 7 Journal of Empirical Legal Studies 511 (2010)
“Cheating,” “Strict Liability,” and “White Collar Crime,” in Hugh LaFollette (ed.), International Encyclopedia of Ethics (Wiley-Blackwell, forthcoming 2012)
“What is Wrong with Tax Evasion?,” 9 Houston Business and Tax Law Journal 221 (2009)
“Is There Too Much Criminal Law?,” 6 Ohio State Journal of Criminal Law 737 (2009) (reviewing Douglas Husak, Overcriminalization)
“Why Do Privately-Inflicted Criminal Sanctions Matter?” and “Sharing Wrongs Between Criminal and Civil Sanctions,” in Paul H. Robinson, Stephen Garvey, and Kimberly Ferzan (eds.), Criminal Law Conversations (Oxford University Press, 2009)