DePaul University College of LAS > Departments > International Studies > Faculty > Gil Gott

Gil Gott

TEACHING INTERESTS
International Law and Global Social Justice, Social Movements, Critical Media Studies and International Affairs, Critical Race Theory

RESEARCH INTERESTS
Critical Security Studies, Race and Foreign Affairs Law, Critical Race Theory, International Legal Theory

COURSES TAUGHT
INT 150 – Global Connections
LSP 200 – Civil Rights on Film
INT 201 – Nations and Nationalism
INT 202 – International Conflict and Cooperation
INT 203 – International Movements of the 20th and 21st Centuries
INT 301 – Senior Seminar
INT 366 – International Law and Global Social Justice

EDUCATION
University of California at Berkeley, Ph.D., 1994 (German)
University of Illinois, J.D., 1987 (Law)
University of Oregon, M.A., 1986 (German)
Coe College, B.A., 1981 (Economics and German)

PUBLICATIONS
“Race, Globalization and the Right to the City,” Notre Dame Journal of International and Comparative Law (forthcoming)

“Countering ‘New Sovereignty’ with Knowledge,” 21 Berkeley La Raza Law Journal 53-62 (2013) (coauthored).

“Global Injustice, Past and Future: Arab Uprisings, International Law, and Torture—Cluster Introduction,” 42 California Western International Law Journal 285-292 (2012).

“Race, Rights and Reterritorialization,” 1 Columbia Journal of Race and Law 302-312 (2012).

“The Racial Sovereign” with Sumi Cho, pp. 182-224 in Sovereignty, Emergency, Legality, Austin Sarat, editor. Cambridge University Press (2010).

The Devil We Know: Racial Subordination and National Security Law, Villanova Law  Review 50, 1073-1133 (2006).

Imperial Humanitarianism: History of an Arrested Dialectic, in Moral Imperialism: A Critical Anthology, ed. Berta Hernandez Truyol, 19-38 (New York: New York University Press, 2003).

Identity and Crisis: The Critical Race Project and Postmodern Political Theory, University of  Denver Law Review 78, 817-854 (2001).

Critical Race Globalism?: Global Political Economy, and the Intersections of Race, Nation and Class,UC Davis Law Review 33, 1503-1518 (2000).

Blind to Difference: International Law and Migration, 93 American Society of International  Law Proceedings, 212 (2000).

A Tale of New Precedents: Japanese American Internment as Foreign Affairs Law 40 Boston College Law Review, 179-274 (1999).