Legal Thinking for the 21st Century Economy.
 
  Andrew Chin  
     

Andrew Chin Andrew Chin

Andrew Chin
 
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Andrew Chin
Associate Professor of Law

J.D., Yale Law School (1998)
D.Phil., Mathematics (Computing), Oxford University (1991)
B.S., Mathematics, University of Texas at Austin (1987)

After serving as student government president at Texas, Chin earned his doctorate studying combinatorial mathematics and computational complexity theory at St. Catherine's College, Oxford on a Rhodes Scholarship and a National Science Foundation Graduate Fellowship.  Between 1991 and 1995, he taught mathematics at Texas A&M University, computer science at King's College, University of London, and public policy at the University of Texas at Austin.  At Yale, he published a paper written during his first semester as a note in the Yale Law Journal, and several subsequent law review articles.  After graduation, he clerked for Judge Henry H. Kennedy, Jr. of the United States District Court for the District of Columbia, and assisted Judge Thomas Penfield Jackson and his law clerks in the drafting of the findings of fact in United States v. Microsoft Corporation.  Chin then practiced in the corporate and intellectual property departments in the Washington, D.C. office of Skadden, Arps, Slate, Meagher & Flom, LLP.  He is of counsel to Intellectual Property Solutions, P.L.L.C., where he prepares and prosecutes patent applications in computer and Internet technology.  Chin joined the faculty of the University of North Carolina School of Law in 2001 and was awarded tenure in 2006.  He teaches antitrust, intellectual property, international intellectual property, and patent law. 

Fall 2014 Courses:
Cyberspace Law (use Sakai site, not this site)
Intellectual Property Law (use this site, not Sakai)
Warm-Up Questions
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