Coronavirus Response Update
All classes will be remote for the remainder of the spring semester. On-campus events canceled through May 10. School facilities at 250 Joralemon St. and 111 Livingston St. closed until further notice. Read more.
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Andrew Gold

Professor of Law

Education

J.D., Duke University School of Law
B.A., Dartmouth College

Areas of Expertise
Corporate Law
Fiduciary Law
Private Law Theory

Biography

Andrew Gold is professor of law at Brooklyn Law School and is associate director of the Center for the Study of Business Law and Regulation. He teaches corporations and torts, as well as seminars in tort theory and fiduciary law.

His primary research interests address private law theory, fiduciary law, and the law of corporations. He is widely published in these areas, with his work appearing in the Michigan Law ReviewNorthwestern University Law ReviewUniversity of Toronto Law Journal, and William and Mary Law Review, among others. He is also co-editor of multiple books on fiduciary theory, including Contract, Status, and Fiduciary Law (Oxford University Press, 2017) and Philosophical Foundations of Fiduciary Law (Oxford University Press, 2014). He is co-editing several additional volumes, including: Fiduciary Government (Cambridge University Press, 2018), and The Oxford Handbook of New Private Law (Oxford University Press, forthcoming), and is currently writing a monograph, The Right of Redress (Oxford University Press, 2020).

Honored for his teaching and scholarship, Professor Gold joined the Brooklyn Law School faculty from DePaul University College of Law, where he taught for 14 years. Before DePaul, he practiced corporate litigation for Skadden, Arps, Slate, Meagher & Flom. Prior to entering private practice, Professor Gold served as a law clerk with Judge Daniel Manion of the U.S. Court of Appeals for the Seventh Circuit and with Judge Loren Smith of the U.S. Court of Federal Claims.

Professor Gold previously was the Bruce W. Nichols Visiting Professor at Harvard Law School; an HLA Hart Visiting Fellow at the University of Oxford; and a Fulbright Visiting Research Chair at McGill University. He is a co-founder of the North American Workshop on Private Law Theory and is a member of the American Law Institute.

Publications