2019 Kickoff Event – Trade Relationships with  Canada, Mexico and China: Challenges and Opportunities

Event Details

Trade Relationships with
Canada, Mexico and China:
Challenges and Opportunities

January 25th, 2019

David A. Gantz
Samuel M. Fegtly Professor
U of A Rogers College of Law

David A. Gantz, AB (Harvard College), JD, JSM (Stanford Law School) is the Samuel M. Fegtly Professor of Law and Director Emeritus, International Economic Law and Policy Program, University of Arizona Rogers College of Law, (1993-present) where he teaches and writes in the areas of international trade and investment,  technology transfer law, public international law, international environmental law, European law, Latin American economic history, the US legal system, NAFTA, and other regional trade agreements.

He also serves as an affiliated faculty member of Latin American Studies and Institute for the Environment. He has been a visiting professor at Georgetown University, Universidad Rafael Landívar in Guatemala, Universidad de Costa Rica, Universidad Mayor in Chile, among many others.

Earlier in his career he served for two years with the US Agency for International Development’s law  reform project in Costa Rica and in the Office of the Legal Adviser, US Department of State, where he was the chief lawyer responsible for International-American  affairs. Subsequently, he practiced international trade and corporate law in Washington, DC. Gantz also served as the US judge on the Administrative Tribunal of the OAS, and as consultant for various organizations including the WTO and NAFTA trade issues, dispute resolution, foreign bribery, and other international trade investment and environmental law matters. He was admitted to practice before various courts and agencies, including the U.S. Supreme Court.

Professor Gantz Is the author or co-author of four books and more than fifty law review articles, and book chapters. He  has served as consultant for the United Nations Development Program, USAID,  and the World Bank, among others, and as a panelist (arbitrator) under Chapters 11, 19, and 20 of NAFTA. His most recent book is Liberalizing International Trade after Doha: Multilateral, Plurilateral, Regional, and Unilateral Initiatives.(Cambridge University Press, 2013, 2015). Other recent publications include Trade Disputes and the NAFTA Talks, (4/03/18), and Can the President Legally Withdraw from NAFTA? (9/17/18).

This event is sold out





Leave a Reply