Faculty

Photo of Derek Muller, J.D.

Derek Muller, J.D.
Associate Professor of Law

Office: School of Law (SOL)
E-mail:

  • J.D., University of Notre Dame, 2007, summa cum laude
  • B.A., Hillsdale College, 2004, summa cum laude

Curriculum Vitae

SSRN Author Page

SelectedWorks

Professor Muller's research and writing focus on election law, particularly federalism and the role of states in the administration of elections. His work has been selected for publication in the Indiana Law Journal, the Arizona State Law Journal, and the Election Law Journal. At Pepperdine, he teaches in the areas of election law, civil procedure, complex litigation, admininstrative law, and evidence.

Publications


All | Books | Book Chapters | Articles | Forthcoming | Popular Press


Articles


  • Derek T. Muller, Scrutinizing Federal Electoral Qualifications, 90 IND. L.J. 559 (2015) SSRN
  • Derek T. Muller, The Play in the Joints of the Election Clauses, 13 ELECTION L.J. 310 (2014) (peer reviewed) (solicited) SSRN
  • Derek T. Muller, Judicial Review of Congressional Power Before and After Shelby County v. Holder, 8 CHARLESTON L. REV. 287 (2013) (solicited) SSRN
  • Derek T. Muller, Disfavored Candidates and the Democracy Canon, 65 FLA. L. REV. FORUM 1 (2013) (solicited) SSRN
  • Derek T. Muller, Invisible Federalism and the Electoral College, 44 ARIZ. ST. L.J. 1237 (2012) SSRN HeinOnline
  • Derek T. Muller, More Thoughts on the Compact Clause and the National Popular Vote: A Response to Professor Hendricks, 7 ELECTION L.J. 227 (2008) (peer reviewed) (solicited) SSRN
  • Derek T. Muller, The Compact Clause and the National Popular Vote Interstate Compact, 6 ELECTION L.J. 372 (2007) (peer reviewed) SSRN
  • Derek T. Muller, Note, "As Much Upon Tradition As Upon Principle": A Critique of the Privilege of Necessity Destruction Under the Fifth Amendment, 82 NOTRE DAME L. REV. 481 (2006) SSRN HeinOnline
  • Popular Press


  • Derek T. Muller, Fix Michigan Election Law, DETROIT NEWS, MAY 19, 2014.
  • Derek T. Muller, Mary Landrieu's Residency Isn't Up to Courts, It's Up to Congress, NEW ORLEANS TIMES-PICAYUNE, SEPT. 1, 2014.

  • (Minimize Publications)



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