Oregon Law Tax Policy Colloquium

Tax Policy Colloquium 2020

2020 Tax Policy Colloquium
September 16 – November 18, 2020
8:30 to 9:45 AM Pacific Time
University of Oregon School of Law

The Tax Policy Colloquium offers students, academics, and practitioners the opportunity to consider the scope of tax policy issues by engaging with scholars from around the country as they present their papers and works in progress. 

The nine-part series colloquium is open to a limited attendance by interested faculty, tax experts, and students. If you wish to attend one or more sessions, please email Professor Roberta Mann at rfmann@uoregon.edu to obtain a zoom invite.


September 16

James R. Repetti
William J. Kenealy S.J. Professor
Boston College Law School

Presenting:
The Appropriate Roles for Equity and Efficiency in a Progressive Income Tax

More


September 23

Neil Buchanan
James J. Freeland Eminent Scholar Chair in Taxation
The University of Florida Fredric G. Levin College Law

Presenting:
Confessions of a Recovering Economist

MORE


September 30

Jonathan H. Choi
Associate Professor
University of Minnesota Law School

Presenting:
How Does Chevron Shape Agency Rulemaking? An Empirical Study.

MORE


October 5

Ariel Jurow Kleiman
Associate Professor
University of San Diego School of Law

Presenting:
Impoverishment by Taxation

MORE


October 14

Young Ran (Christine) Kim
Associate Professor
University of Utah College of Law

Presenting:
Blockchain Initiatives for Tax Administration


October 21

Steven Dean
Professor
Brooklyn Law School

Presenting:
A Constitutional Moment in Cross-Border Taxation


November 4

Omri Marian
Professor and Academic Director, Graduate Tax Program
University of California, Irvine School of Law

Presenting:
Taxing Data


November 11

Richard Winchester
Professor
Seton Hall University School of Law

Presenting:
Tainted Taxes:  Uncle Sam's Share of the Spoils of Plunder


November 18

Tracey M. Roberts
Associate Professor
Cumberland School of Law at Samford University

Presenting:
Whiskey, Women, and Taxes