William K. Kelley teaches constitutional law and administrative law, and focuses on public law issues in his scholarship. He serves as Associate Dean with responsibility for coordinating special projects. During Spring 2008 semester, he will act as Associate Dean for Faculty Research. From 2005-2007, he served in the White House as Deputy Counsel to the President. In that capacity, he was responsible for advising the President of the United States on all legal matters affecting the Executive Branch. He joined the faculty in 1995 after practicing with two major law firms, and serving from 1991-1994 as assistant to the solicitor general at the Department of Justice in Washington, D.C. Professor Kelley began his legal career by serving as law clerk to the Honorable Kenneth W. Starr on the U.S. Court of Appeals for the District of Columbia Circuit (1987-88), as well as for Chief Justice Warren E. Burger and Associate Justice Antonin Scalia (1988-89). He earned his B.A. from Marquette University in 1984, where he was a member of Phi Beta Kappa, and his J.D. from Harvard Law School in 1987, where he served as Supreme Court editor of the Harvard Law Review.
Will Trying Suspected Terrorists in New York Advance the Interests of Justice and National Security?Fordham University School of Law Room 302 140 West 62nd Street, between Columbus & Amsterdam
The People and the JudiciaryThe Mayflower Hotel
1127 Connecticut Avenue, NW
Washington, DC 20036
2000 National Lawyers ConventionThe Mayflower Hotel - State Room
1127 Connecticut Avenue NW
Washington, DC 20036
Federalism & Separation of Powers Practice Group
To listen, please right click on the audio file you wish to hear and then...
Will Trying Suspected Terrorists in Federal Court Advance the Interests of Justice and National Security? - Event Audio/Video
Fordham Student Chapter, New York Lawyers Chapter, and the International & National Security Law Practice Group
The Federalist Society's Fordham Student Chapter, New York Lawyers Chapter, and the International & National...
2008 National Lawyers Convention
Is the process we use for selecting judges broken at both the federal and the...