Professor of Law
Co-Director, California Innocence Projects
LL.M. Harvard University
J.D. Albany Law School [cum laude]
B.A. State University of New York at Buffalo [English]
Courses Taught: Civil Procedure I & II,
Torts I, California Innocence Project I & II, Internship Seminar
Professor Stiglitz originally practiced labor law in New York City. He has published on labor and employment law issues in the construction and sports industries. He continues to work in the labor and employment law area as an arbitrator. Stiglitz also has a scholarly and practical interest in appellate advocacy. He has edited and helped write the last five editions of California Appellate Practice Manual and has chaired California's Appellate Advisory Commission. Work as appointed counsel in more than 100 criminal appeals led to his current focus -- the California Innocence Project, which Stiglitz helped create.
- "View from the Trenches: The Struggle to Free William Richards, 73 ALBANY L. REV. 1357 (2010)
- "Demythtifying” Arbitration: Why You or Your Client Shouldn’t be Afraid to Arbitrate Disputes," 13 ABTL Reports 3 (Association of Business Trial Lawyers - San Diego, Spring 2006).
- "An Inquiring Woman," in Courting the Yankees: Legal Essays on the Bronx Bombers (Ward, ed., 2003).
- "A Modest Proposal: The Model Rule on Admission on Motion," 71 The Bar Examiner 3 (August 2002).
- with Brooks & Shulman, "The Hurricane Meets the Paper Chase: Innocence projects Emerging Role in Clinical Legal Education," 38 California Western Law Review 413 (2002).
- "Appellate Briefs," in California Appellate Practice Manual (Alexander, Benes, Bird and Kinnaird, eds., 7th ed., 2001).
- "A Modest Proposal: Agent Deregulation," 7 Marquette Sports Law Journal 361 (I997); reprinted in Sports and the Law: A Modern Anthology 153 (Davis, Mathewson & Shropshire, eds. I999).
225 Cedar Street
San Diego, CA 92101