Ed Morgan, University of Toronto

Law Professor Toronto, Ontario ed.morgan@utoronto.ca Office: (416) 946-4028

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Bio/Research

Ed Morgan is a Professor of Law and member of the Ontario Bar since 1988. He has a B.A. (Northwestern, 1976), an LL.B. (University of Toronto, 1984) and an LL.M. (Harvard Law School, 1986). His teaching fields include international law, civil procedure, and constitutional law, and his scholarship...

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Bio/Research

Ed Morgan is a Professor of Law and member of the Ontario Bar since 1988. He has a B.A. (Northwestern, 1976), an LL.B. (University of Toronto, 1984) and an LL.M. (Harvard Law School, 1986). His teaching fields include international law, civil procedure, and constitutional law, and his scholarship focuses primarily on international and constitutional law and theory. He also maintains a counsel practice in civil litigation, focusing on international, constitutional, administrative, and commercial litigation. He was a law clerk to Madam Justice Bertha Wilson of the Supreme Court of Canada in 1984-85. He started teaching in 1986, and from 1989-1997 practiced litigation full time at Davies, Ward & Beck in Toronto before returning to the University of Toronto as a tenured professor in 1988. He has written International Law and the Canadian Courts (Carswell, 1990) and The Aesthetics of International Law (U. Toronto Press, 2007). He has also written numerous law journal articles, case comments, book chapters, and reviews.

Professor Morgan has appeared at all levels of Canadian courts, including the Ontario, Alberta, Nova Scotia courts and the Federal Court of Canada. He has also provided expert evidence on international law issues to numerous Canadian as well as U.S. federal and state courts. He has represented a number of foreign governments and many public interest groups in constitutional and other cases across Canada, and has appeared numerous times at the Supreme Court of Canada. In addition, he has testified on matters of law reform, national security, and foreign affairs before Parliamentary committees in both the House of Commons and the Senate.



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