Julia D. Mahoney
- John S. Battle Professor of Law
- Class of 1963 Research Professor in Honor of Graham C. Lilly and Peter W. Low
Julia D. Mahoney teaches courses in property, government finance, constitutional law and nonprofit organizations. A graduate of Yale Law School, she joined the University of Virginia faculty as an associate professor in 1999 and is now John S. Battle Professor of Law. She has also taught at the University of Southern California Law School and the University of Chicago Law School, and before entering the legal academy, practiced law at the New York firm Wachtell, Lipton, Rosen & Katz. Her scholarly articles include works on land preservation, eminent domain, health care reform and property rights in human biological materials.
- J.D.Yale Law School1987
- B.A.Barnard College1984
"America's Exceptional Safety Net," 40 Harv. J.L. & Pub. Pol'y 33 (2017).
"Takings Claims in the Aftermath of Financial Crisis," Harvard Law School Forum on Corporate Governance and Financial Regulation, April 8, 2016.
"The Struggle for America's 'Fiscal Soul,'" New Rambler (Jan. 4, 2016) (book review).
Benefit Corporations and the Public Interest (Rivanna Investments Newsletter), April 2015.
"Altruism, Markets, and Organ Procurement," 72 Law & Contemp. Probs. 17-36 (Summer 2009).
"Land Preservation and Institutional Design," 23 J. Envtl. L. & Litig. 433 (2008).
"Doctors, Lawyers and the Classics: Reading for Ethical Values" (with Marcia Childress), in Jessica R. Feldman and Robert Stilling, eds., What Should I Read Next? (2008).
"Property Rights in Human Tissue" (with Pamela Clark), in Donatella Porrini and Giovanni Battista Ramello, eds., Property Rights Dynamics: A Law and Economics Perspective(2007).
"Kelo's Legacy: Eminent Domain and the Future of Property Rights," 2005 Sup. Ct. Rev.103-133.
"Lawrence Lessig's Dystopian Vision," (reviewing Lessig's Free Culture: How Big Media Uses Technology and the Law to Lock Down Culture and Control Creativity), 90 Va. L. Rev. 2305 (2004).
SSRN | HeinOnline (PDF)
"The Illusion of Perpetuity and the Preservation of Privately Owned Lands," 44 Nat. Resources J. 573 (2004).
"Should We Adopt a Market Strategy to Increase the Supply of Transplantable Organs? in Wayne Shelton and John Balint, eds., The Ethics of Organ Transplantation (JAI Press, 2001).
"The Market for Human Tissue," 86 Va. L. Rev. 163 (2000).
Feminism and the Free Market
Seminar in Ethical Values