I'm a post-doctodal research fellow at Harvard Law, where I'm working with several offices there to democratize and diversify legal knowledge. Starting September 2022, I will also be a Hauser Global Post-doctordal Fellow at NYU School of Law. My research interests are primarily in public law, both U.S. and comparative.  

I received my S.J.D. and LL.M. from Harvard Law School and my LL.B. (magna cum laude) from the Hebrew University in Jerusalem. Before starting my graduate studies, I clerked for Justice (now Chief Justice) Esther Hayut of the Israeli Supreme Court and worked for three years as an assistant attorney general in the Office of Legal Counsel and Legislative Affairs in Israel’s Ministry of Justice. My previous work has been published in, among other venues, the Maryland Law Review and the Chicago Journal of International Law. And I am also in the process of completing a U.S. constitutional law case book, co-authored with Professor Lawrence Lessig, which will be out with MIT Press and is intended to be the first of its kind to be available in electronic form (in cooperation with Harvard Law School’s Innovation Lab).

In the next year, I plan to work on several projects. I will be finalizing my book manuscript that aims to offer a new theory of constitutional review, both for the U.S. and comparatively. I will also be completing a project that attempts to re-imagine the field of administrative law and to suggest how we should build administrative states around the world in a way that would put them on a stronger, much more attractive, footing (among other things as a response to various attempts to bring forth their “deconstruction” and to attack knowledge and expertise). Finally, I plan to work on a project that criticizes the literature on “abusive constitutionalism” or “democratic decline”—suggesting that it has complicated “dark sides” that are counterproductive to this literature’s aim of better safeguarding and enhancing democracies.