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AKRON LAW REVIEW
Volume 39, Number 3, 2006, pages 739-861 University of Akron School of Law Copyright (c) 2006 Akron Law Review

HOLLYWOOD’S DISAPPEARING ACT: INTERNATIONAL TRADE REMEDIES TO BRING HOLLYWOOD HOME
By Professor Claire Wright

Claire Wright
Assistant Professor of Law,
Thomas Jefferson School of Law


J.D., Harvard Law School, cum laude
B.A., Smith College, summa cum laude
General Course, London School of Economics and Political Science


Prior to joining the faculty of Thomas Jefferson, Professor Wright was a partner at the international law firm of Baker & McKenzie, where she practiced international trade and World Trade Organization (WTO) law.  While Professor Wright was a partner at Baker & McKenzie, the firm represented Thailand in an antidumping case and South Korea in a safeguards case before the WTO.  She also represented a large number of clients before the Office of the U.S. Trade Representative, the U.S. Customs Service, the U.S. Department of Agriculture, and the U.S. Congress.   Professor Wright also was a partner at the consulting firm of Ernst & Young LLP. At Ernst & Young LLP, Professor Wright directed the firm’s WTO Center, where she advised a large number of countries and companies regarding WTO issues.

Professor Wright has taught WTO law at Stanford Law School and the University of California, San Diego (UCSD).  In addition, she is a member of a committee of the American Law Institute which publishes reviews of the cases decided by the WTO.

Professor Wright was a law clerk for the U.S. Court of Appeals for the D.C Circuit, where she worked primarily for then-Judge Ruth Bader Ginsburg. She has worked on a variety of human rights matters for Amnesty International, and she has spoken and published widely on issues involving international trade, the WTO, U.S.-Mexico relations, U.S.-China relations, and human rights.
Faculty Profile - Thomas Jefferson School

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The MPAA often argues against the use of a 301 petition... and yet they themselves have used it to protect their own profits.  Watch this video of FTAC’s attorney commenting on the MPAA’s use of the 301 petition.

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ABOUT THE AKRON LAW REVIEW**
The Akron Law Review is a scholarly legal journal that is published four times per year by a student editorial board and staff. The Akron Law Review has been listed as an authority in 4 decisions by the Supreme Court of the United States of America, in 21 decisions by nine different U.S. Circuit Courts of Appeal, by U.S. District Courts in nine different states, and in almost 80 cases in state courts across the nation. The Akron Law Review has also been cited in other leading law journals including the Harvard Law Review and the Yale Law Journal. ...The Akron Law Review is an important and permanent fixture of The University of Akron School of Law. In addition to its educational function, the Law Review serves two other purposes: as a research aid for the legal community and as a means of providing innovative analysis of contemporary issues.**
Akron Law Review website

 

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