Anupam Chander is a Professor of Law at the University of California, Davis. His research focuses on the regulation of globalization and digitization.
In 2008-2009, Anupam Chander was a Visiting Professor at the University of Chicago Law School and Professor of Law at the University of California, Davis.
In Spring 2008, he was a Visiting Professor at Yale Law School.
A graduate of Harvard College and Yale Law School, he clerked for Chief Judge Jon O. Newman of the Second Circuit Court of Appeals and Judge William A. Norris of the Ninth Circuit Court of Appeals. He practiced law in New York and Hong Kong with Cleary, Gottlieb, Steen & Hamilton, representing foreign sovereigns in international financial transactions.
He has been a visiting professor at Stanford Law school and Cornell Law School. He began teaching at Arizona State University in 1999, before joining the UC Davis faculty in 2000.
His publications include: The Electronic Silk Road (under contract, Yale University Press) Securing Privacy in the Internet Age, Stanford University Press, 2008 (co-edited with Lauren Gelman & Margaret Jane Radin) Googling Freedom, Cal. L. Rev. (forthcoming) Trade 2.0, Yale J. of Int'l L (2009) Anupam Chander, Critical Corporate Law, Colorblind Constitutional Law, 118 Yale L.J. Pocket Part 61 (2008) Anupam Chander, Corporate Law’s Distributive Design, 118 Yale L.J. Pocket Part 82 (2008) Globalization Through Digitization, in 2 Globalization Comes Home 73, Beverly Crawford, ed. (2008) Everyone’s a Superhero: A Cultural Theory of Mary Sue Fan Fiction as Fair Use, Cal. L. Rev. (2007) (with M. Sunder); Flying the Mexican Flag in Los Angeles, Fordham L. Rev. (2007) (symposium); Is Nozick Kicking Rawls’s Ass? Intellectual Property and Social Justice, U.C. Davis L. Rev. (with M. Sunder) (symposium 2007); Exporting DMCA Lockouts, Clev. St. L. Rev. (2006) (symposium in honor of M.J. Radin); Homeward Bound, NYU Law Review (2006); Globalization and Distrust, Yale Law Journal (2005); The Romance of the Public Domain, California Law Review (2004); Minorities, Shareholder and Otherwise, Yale Law Journal (2003); The New, New Property, Texas Law Review (2003); Whose Republic?, University of Chicago Law Review (2002); and Diaspora Bonds, N.Y.U. L. Rev. (2001) (Ass'n of American Law Schools Scholarly Paper, Honorable Mention).