Faculty > Faculty Profiles > Milan Markovic

Milan Markovic
Milan Markovic

Associate Professor of Law
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Courses: Professional Responsibility, Business Associations, Public and Private International Law.  

Professor Markovic joined the faculty in 2012 from Temple University’s Beasley School of Law, where he was an Abraham L. Freedman Fellow. Professor Markovic previously practiced law in New York City with Sidley Austin LLP and Baker Hostetler LLP and clerked for the Appeals Chamber of the International Criminal Court in the Hague, Netherlands.

Professor Markovic’s primary research interests are in the fields of legal ethics and international law, with a special focus on the duties and responsibilities of lawyers and judges in transnational contexts. His work has been cited in submissions to the International Criminal Court, Extraordinary Chambers in the Courts of Cambodia, and prepared testimony before the United States House Judiciary Subcommittee on the Constitution, Civil Rights, and Civil Liberties. In addition to his academic work, Professor Markovic has written on legal issues for the National Post and Globe and Mail newspapers in Canada and the on-line magazine Slate. He also contributes to the Legal Ethics Forum.

Professor Markovic is a graduate of Columbia University (B.A., magna cum laude), New York University (M.A.), and Georgetown University Law Center (J.D, cum laude). At Georgetown, Professor Markovic was the Executive Editor of the Georgetown Journal of Legal Ethics and received the Tutorial Award in recognition of his contributions to the Law Center's academic program.

Selected Publications:

"Juking Access to Justice," 29 Georgetown J. Legal Ethics (forthcoming 2015) [SSRN]

"Subprime Scriveners," 103 KY.L.J. 1 (2014) [SSRN]

“International Criminal Trials and the Disqualification of Judges on the Basis of Nationality,” 13 Wash. U. Global Studies L. Rev. 1 (2014) [SSRN]

"The Sophisticates: Conflicted Representation & the Lehman Bankruptcy," 2012 Utah Law Review 903 (2012). [SSRN]

"The ICC Prosecutor’s Missing Code of Conduct," 47 Texas International Law Journal 201 (2011). [SSRN]

"Advising Clients after Critical Legal Studies and the Torture Memos," 114 West Virginia Law Review 109 (2011). [SSRN]

"Can Lawyers Be War Criminals?," 20 Georgetown Journal of Legal Ethics 347 (2007). [SSRN]