David L. Noll
Assistant Professor of Law
David L. Noll works at the intersection of regulation, complex litigation, and conflicts of law. His scholarship studies enforcement mechanisms in U.S. law, the relationship between public and private control of procedure, and the effect of procedural change on regulatory enforcement and access to justice.
Prior to joining the Rutgers faculty, Professor Noll was an Associate-in-Law at Columbia Law School. He previously clerked for Judges Pierre N. Leval and Raymond J. Lohier, Jr. on the U.S. Court of Appeals for the Second Circuit, and Judge Richard J. Holwell on the U.S. District Court for the Southern District of New York. He graduated magna cum laude from N.Y.U. School of Law where he was articles editor of the Law Review and received graduation prizes for distinguished scholarship in federal courts and civil procedure and outstanding performance in the law school’s Supreme Court litigation clinic. Professor Noll is admitted to the New York bar and a member of Phi Beta Kappa and the Order of the Coif.
Articles and Chapters
“Two Models of Alternative Attorney-Payment Devices,” in Access to Justice for Americans of Ordinary Means (Cambridge University Press, forthcoming 2014)
“The New Conflicts Law,” 2 Stan. J. Complex Lit. 40 (2014)
“Rethinking Anti-Aggregation Doctrine,” 88 Notre Dame L. Rev. 649 (2012)
“The Indeterminacy of Iqbal,” 99 Geo. L.J. 117 (2010)
Note, “Qualified Immunity in Limbo,” 87 N.Y.U. L. Rev. 911 (2008)
Legislation and the Regulatory State (with S. Estreicher) (LexisNexis, forthcoming 2014)