June Carbone

  • Robina Chair in Law, Science and Technology
  • Princeton University, A.B.
  • Yale Law School, J.D.

Office: N224
Mondale Hall, 229 19th Avenue South
Minneapolis, MN 55455

Professor June Carbone joins the Law School faculty in June 2013 as the inaugural holder of the Robina Chair in Law, Science and Technology from her position as the Edward A. Smith/Missouri Chair of Law, the Constitution and Society at the University of Missouri at Kansas City (UMKC). She is an expert in family law, assisted reproduction, property, and law, medicine and bioethics, and also has taught contracts, remedies, financial institutions, civil procedure, and feminist jurisprudence.

Before joining UMKC in 2007, Professor Carbone was an associate professor and a professor at Santa Clara University (SCU) School of Law, beginning in 1987. From 2000-06 she served as associate dean for faculty development and from 2001-03 as the Presidential Professor of Ethics and the Common Good, an appointment that supports ethics research at the SCU’s Markkula Center for Applied Ethics. She was a visiting scholar at Stanford University’s Institute for Research on Women and Gender in 1995-96.

While at SCU, she also was co-director of the National University of Singapore summer program focused on intellectual property and international trade (2006), director of the Sydney summer study program focused on law and biotechnology (2004 and 2005), and director of the Hong Kong summer study program focused on comparative legal systems and international trade (1994).

Previously she was an assistant professor at George Mason University School of Law (1983-87) and a trial attorney in the Civil Division, Federal Programs Branch of the U.S. Department of Justice (1978-83).

Professor Carbone writes prolifically on law and the family, marriage, divorce, and domestic obligations, including changes brought about by the biotechnology revolution. Her most recent books are Red Families v. Blue Families: Legal Polarization and the Creation of Culture (Oxford U. Press, 2010), which explores the effects of diverging values and norms in America, and Marriage Markets: How Inequality is Remaking the American Family (Oxford U. Press, 2014), which examines the widening class divide in the American family. Both are co-authored with Naomi Cahn.

Among the honors Professor Carbone has received are the 2009-10 Daniel L. Brenner Faculty Publishing Award from UMKC School of Law, the 2002 SCU Award for Recent Achievement in Scholarship over the previous five years, and the 2002 SCU Law School Award for Distinguished Scholarship. At the Association of American Law Schools, she is a founding member of the Biolaw Section, a former chair of the Family and Juvenile Law Section, and a former Liaison to the Joint Editorial Board of the National Conference of Commissioners on Uniform State Laws. She also has been a member of the Yale Cultural Cognition Project since 2010.

Professor Carbone received her J.D. from the Yale Law School in 1978 and her A.B., magna cum laude, from the Woodrow Wilson School for Public and International Affairs at Princeton University in 1975.

For further information on Professor Carbone, please consult her PDF iconcurriculum vitae.


Family Law

Law and Inequality Journal: Research and Writing

Gender Theory and the Law

Law and Inequality Journal Editor



  • Family Law (Wolters Kluwer, 6th ed., 2018) (with teacher’s manual) Leslie Joan Harris, Lee E. Teitelbaum & Rachel Rebouché
  • Unequal Family Lives: Causes and Consequences in Europe and the Americas (Cambridge University Press, 2018) (co-editor) Naomi Cahn, Laurie F. DeRose & W. Bradford Wilcox
  • Family Law (Aspen Publishing, 3d ed., 2005; 4th ed., 2009; Wolters Kluwer Law & Business, 5th ed., 2014) (with teacher’s manuals) Leslie Joan Harris & Lee E. Teitelbaum
  • Marriage Markets: How Inequality is Remaking the American Family (Oxford University Press, 2014) Naomi Cahn
  • Red Families v. Blue Families: Legal Polarization and the Creation of Culture (Oxford University Press, 2010) Naomi Cahn
  • From Partners to Parents: The Second Revolution in Family Law (Columbia University Press, 2000)

Journal Articles

  • Race, Property, and Citizenship, 116 Northwestern University Law Review Online 120 (2021) Eleanor Brown
    | SSRN
  • Uncoupling, 53 Arizona State Law Journal 1 (2021) Naomi Cahn
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  • A Consumer Guide to Empirical Family Law, 95 Notre Dame Law Review 1593 (2020)
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  • CRISPR and the Future of Fertility Innovation, 23 SMU Science and Technology Law Review 31 (2020)
  • The Problem with Predators, 43 Seattle University Law Review 441 (2020) William K. Black
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  • Blackstonian Marriage, Gender, and Cohabitation, 51 Arizona State Law Journal 1247 (2019) Naomi Cahn
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  • Discrimination by Design?, 51 Arizona State Law Journal 1 (2019) Naomi Cahn & Nancy Levit
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  • The Fight to Expand Education—Two Centuries Apart, 71 Florida Law Review Forum 164 (2019)
  • Women, Rule-Breaking, and the Triple Bind, 87 George Washington Law Review 1105 (2019) Naomi Cahn & Nancy Levit
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  • Custody and Visitation in Families with Three (or More) Parents, 56 Family Court Review 399 (2018) Naomi Cahn
  • Gender and the Tournament: Reinventing Antidiscrimination Law in an Age of Inequality, 96 Texas Law Review 425 (2018)   Naomi Cahn & Nancy Levit
    | SSRN
  • Surrogacy Professionalism, 31 Journal of the American Academy of Matrimonial Lawyers 1 (2018) Christina O. Miller
  • The Politics of Marriage Policy, 53 Australian Journal of Political Science 385 (2018) (review essay) Naomi Cahn
  • Jane the Virgin and Other Stories of Unintentional Parenthood, 7 UC Irvine Law Review 511 (2017) Naomi Cahn
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  • Moore’s Potential, 85 Fordham Law Review 2589 (2017) Naomi Cahn
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  • Parents, Babies, and More Parents, 92 Chicago-Kent Law Review 9 (2017) Naomi Cahn
  • The Death of the Firm, 101 Minnesota Law Review 963 (2017) Nancy Levit
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  • “Blue” Morality and the Legitimacy of the State—Ed Rubin’s Soul, Self, and Society: The New Morality and the Modern State, 42 Law and Social Inquiry 582 (2017) (review essay)
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  • Buyers in the Baby Market: Toward a Transparent Consumerism, 91 Washington Law Review 71 (2016) Jody Lyneé Madeira
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  • Economic Ideology and the Rise of the Firm as a Criminal Enterprise, 49 Akron Law Review 371 (2016) William K. Black
  • Marriage and the Marital Presumption Post-Obergefell, 84 UMKC Law Review 663 (2016) Naomi Cahn
  • Nonmarriage, 76 Maryland Law Review 55 (2016) Naomi Cahn
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  • Peer Commentary: In Vitro Gametogenesis: Just Another Way to Have a Baby, 3 Journal of Law and the Biosciences 673 (2016)
  • Unequal Terms: Gender, Power, and the Recreation of Hierarchy, 69 Studies in Law, Politics and Society 189 (Austin Sarat, ed., 2016) (Special Issue: Feminist Legal Theory) Naomi Cahn
  • Book Review, 65 Journal of Legal Education 242 (2015) (reviewing Joan C. Williams & Rachel Dempsey, What Works for Women at Work: Four Patterns Working Women Need to Know (NYU Press, 2014)) (review essay) Naomi Cahn
  • Class, Politics, Gender and the Marriage Divide in the United States, 4 Families, Relationships, and Societies 163 (2015)  Naomi Cahn
  • Commentary, 2 Journal of Law and the Biosciences 105 (2015)  Naomi Cahn
  • Growing Inequality and Children, 23 American University Journal of Gender, Social Policy and the Law 283 (2015) Naomi Cahn
  • Reality and the Family Courts, 28 Journal of the American Academy of Matrimonial Lawyers 309 (2015) (reviewing Jane Murphy & Jana Singer, Divorced from Reality: Rethinking Family Dispute Resolution (NYU Press, 2015)) (review essay) Naomi Cahn
  • The Role of Agency: Compensated Surrogacy and the Institutionalization of Assisted Reproduction Practices, 90 Washington Law Review Online 7 (2015)  Jody Lyneé Madeira
    | SSRN
  • The Triple System for Regulating Women’s Reproduction, 43 Journal of Law, Medicine & Ethics 275 (2015) Naomi Cahn
  • Whither/wither Alimony?, 93 Texas Law Review 925 (2015) (reviewing Cynthia Lee Starnes, The Marriage Buyout: The Troubled Trajectory of U.S. Alimony Law (New York University Press, 2014)) (review essay) Naomi Cahn
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  • Legal Applications of the “Best Interest of the Child” Standard: Judicial Rationalization or a Measure of Institutional Competence?, 134 Supp. 2 Pediatrics S111 (Oct. 2014)
  • An Intimate Look at American Families, 48 Family Law Quarterly 211 (2014) (reviewing Herbie DiFonzo & Ruth Stern, Intimate Associations: The Law and Culture of American Families (University of Michigan Press, 2013)) Naomi Cahn
  • Is Marriage for Rich Men?, 13 Nevada Law Journal 386 (2013) Naomi Cahn
  • Review Essay, 47 Journal of American Studies e21 (2013) (reviewing Joanna L. Grossman & Lawrence M Friedman, Inside the Castle: Law and Family in 20th Century America (Princeton University Press, 2011))
  • Review Essay: Is Family Health a Measure of the Justice of the State?, 11 Perspectives on Politics 241 (2013) (reviewing Maxine Eichner, The Supportive State: Families, Government, and America’s Political Ideals (Oxford University Press, 2010))
  • The End of Men or the Rebirth of Class?, 93 Boston University Law Review 871 (2013) Naomi Cahn
    | SSRN
  • The Gender/Class Divide: Reproduction, Privilege, and the Workplace, 8 FIU Law Review 287 (2013) Naomi Cahn
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  • The Triple System of Family Law, 2013 Michigan State Law Review 1185 (2013) Naomi Cahn
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  • Who’s the Father?, 93 Boston University Law Review Annex 55 (2013) (on-line symposium on Adoptive Couple) Naomi Cahn
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  • Once and Future Financial Crises: How the Hellhound of Wall Street Sniffed Out Five Forgotten Factors Guaranteed to Produce Fiascos, 80 UMKC Law Review 1021 (2012)
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  • Marriage as a State of Mind: Federalism, Contract, and the Expressive Interest in Family Law, 2011 Michigan State Law Review 49 (2011)
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  • Marriage, Parentage, and Child Support, 45 Family Law Quarterly 219 (2011) Naomi Cahn
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  • Out of the Channel and into the Swamp: How Family Law Fails in a New Era of Class Division, 39 Hofstra Law Review 859 (2011) (endowed lecture)
  • Teaching Controversial Topics, 49 Family Court Review 678 (2011) Beth Burkstrand-Reid & Jennifer S. Hendricks
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  • Unpacking Inequality and Class: Family, Gender and the Reconstruction of Class Barriers, 45 New England Law Review 527 (2011) (endowed lecture)
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  • Cultural Conflict and the Revival of Class Warfare, 16 Washington and Lee Journal of Civil Rights and Social Justice 369 (2010)
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  • Embryo Fundamentalism, 18 William & Mary Bill of Rights Journal 1015 (2010) Naomi Cahn
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  • Negating the Genetic Tie: Does the Law Encourage Unnecessary Risks?, 79 UMKC Law Review 333 (2010)
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  • What Does Bristol Palin Have to Do with Same-Sex Marriage?, 45 University of San Francisco Law Review 313 (2010)
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  • Family Classes: Rethinking Contraceptive Choice, 20 University of Florida Journal of Law and Public Policy 361 (2009) Naomi Cahn
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  • Roadblocks or Bypasses?: Religion, Science, and the Future of Genetic Engineering, 18 Kansas Journal of Law & Public Policy 188 (2009)
  • Who Decides What Number of Children is “Right”?, 104 Northwestern University Law Review Colloquy 109 (2009)
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  • Age Matters: Class, Family Formation, and Inequality, 48 Santa Clara Law Review 901 (2008)
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  • Behavioral Biology, the Rational Actor Model, and the New Feminist Agenda, 24 Research in Law and Economics 189 (2008) Naomi Cahn
  • If I Say “Yes” to Regulation Today, Will You Still Respect Me in the Morning?, 76 George Washington Law Review 1747 (2008)
  • Judging Families, 77 UMKC Law Review 267 (2008) Naomi Cahn
  • Lifting the Floor: Sex, Class, and Education, 39 University of Baltimore Law Forum 57 (2008) Naomi Cahn
    | SSRN
  • Book Review, 22 Journal of Law and Religion 591 (2007) (reviewing The Family Transformed: Religion, Values, and Society in American Life (Steven M. Tipton & John Witte, Jr., eds., Georgetown University Press, 2005) (review essay)
  • Deep Purple: Religious Shades of Family Law, 110 West Virginia Law Review 459 (2007) Naomi Cahn
    | SSRN
  • From Partners to Parents Revisited: How Will Ideas of Partnership Influence The Emerging Definition of California Parenthood?, 7 Whittier Journal of Child and Family Advocacy 3 (2007) (endowed lecture)
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  • Is Fertility the Unspoken Issue in the Debate Between Liberal and Conservative Family Values?, 32 Law & Social Inquiry 809 (2007) (reviewing Linda C. McClain, The Place of Families: Fostering Capacity, Equality, and Responsibility (Harvard University Press, 2006) and James Q. Wilson, The Marriage Problem: How Our Culture Has Weakened Families (HarperCollins, 2002)) (review essay)
    | SSRN
  • The Role of Adoption in Winning Public Recognition for Adult Partnerships, 35 Capital University Law Review 341 (2007)
    | SSRN
  • Examining the Biological Bases of Family Law: Lessons to Be Learned for the Evolutionary Analysis of Law, 2 International Journal of Law in Context 277 (2006) Naomi Cahn
  • Law, Politics, Religion and the Creation of Norms for Market Transactions: A Review of The Birth of Surrogacy in Israel by D. Kelly Weisberg, 39 Family Law Quarterly 789 (2005) (reviewing D. Kelly Weisberg, The Birth of Surrogacy in Israel (University Press of Florida, 2005)) (review essay)
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  • Markets, Subsidies, Regulation, and Trust: Building Ethical Understandings into the Market for Fertility Services, 9 Journal of Gender, Race and Justice 509 (2005) Paige Gottheim
    | SSRN
  • The Legal Definition of Parenthood: Uncertainty at the Core of Family Identity, 65 Louisiana Law Review 1295 (2005)
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  • The Biological Basis of Commitment: Does One Size Fit All?, 25 Women’s Rights Law Reporter 223 (2004) Naomi Cahn
  • Understanding the Biological Basis of Commitment: Does One Size Fit All?, 25 Women’s Rights Law Reporter 179 (2004) (keynote address)
  • Between Private Ordering and Public Fiat: A New Paradigm for Family Law Decision-Making, 5 Journal of Law and Family Studies 1 (2003) Howard Fink
    | SSRN
  • Ethics, Patents and the Sustainability of the Biotech Business Model, 17 International Review of Law, Computers & Technology 203 (2003)
  • Toward a More Communitarian Future?: Fukuyama as the Fundamentalist Secular Humanist, 101 Michigan Law Review 1906 (2003) (reviewing Francis Fukuyama, Our Posthuman Future: Consequences of the Biotechnology Revolution (Farrar, Straus, and Giroux, 2002)) (review essay)
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  • Which Ties Bind?: Redefining the Parent-Child Relationship in an Age of Genetic Certainty, 11 William & Mary Bill of Rights Journal 1011 (2003) Naomi Cahn
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  • Back to the Future: Intellectual Property and the Rediscovery of Property Rights—and Wrongs, 46 Saint Louis University Law Journal 629 (2002)
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  • The Futility of Coherence: The ALI’s Principles of the Law of Family Dissolution, Compensatory Spousal Payments, 4 Journal of Law and Family Studies 43 (2002)
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  • Access to Global Markets and the Creation of Trust: The Future of Genetically Modified Foods, 20 Business and Professional Ethics Journal 79 (Fall-Winter 2001) Margaret McLean
  • Has the Gender Divide Become Unbridgeable?: The Implications for Social Equality, 5 Journal of Gender, Race and Justice 31 (2001)
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  • Redesigning Family in an Era of Divorce, 46 Contemporary Psychology: APA Review of Books 17 (2001) (reviewing The Postdivorce Family: Children, Parenting, and Society (Ross A. Thompson & Paul R. Amato, eds., Sage Publications, 1999))
  • The Missing Piece of the Custody Puzzle: Creating a New Model of Parental Partnership, 39 Santa Clara Law Review 1091 (1999)
  • Child Custody and the Best Interests of Children — A Review of From Father’s Property to Children’s Rights: The History of Child Custody in the United States, by Mary Ann Mason, 29 Family Law Quarterly 721 (1996) (reviewing Mary Ann Mason, From Father’s Property to Children’s Rights: The History of Child Custody in the United States (Columbia University Press, 1994)) (review essay)
  • Morality, Public Policy and the Family: The Role of Marriage and the Public Private Divide, 36 Santa Clara Law Review 267 (1996)
  • Dukeminier and Krier as Narrative: The Stories We Tell in the First Year Property Course, 32 Houston Law Review 723 (1995)
  • A Feminist Perspective on Divorce, 4:1 Future of Children 183 (Spring 1994)
  • Income Sharing: Redefining the Family in Terms of Community, 31 Houston Law Review 359 (1994)
  • Equality and Difference: Reclaiming Motherhood as a Central Focus of Family Law, 17 Journal of Law & Social Inquiry 471 (1992) (reviewing Martha Albertson Fineman, The Illusion of Equality: The Rhetoric and Reality of Divorce Reform (University of Chicago Press, 1991))
  • Rethinking Marriage: Feminist Ideology, Economic Change, and Divorce Reform, 65 Tulane Law Review 953 (1991), reprinted in part in Judith Areen, Cases and Materials on Family Law (Foundation Press, 3d ed. 1992; 4th ed., 1999), and in Grace Ganz Blumberg, Community Property in California (Little, Brown, 2d ed., 1993) Margaret F. Brinig
  • Economics, Feminism, and the Reinvention of Alimony: A Reply to Ira Ellman, 43 Vanderbilt Law Review 1463 (1990)
  • The Limits of Contract in Family Law: An Analysis of Surrogate Motherhood, 9 Logos: Philosophic Issues in Christian Perspective 147 (1988)
  • The Reliance Interest in Marriage and Divorce, 62 Tulane Law Review 855 (1988), reprinted in Carl E. Schneider & Margaret F. Brinig, An Invitation to Family Law: Principles, Process and Perspectives (West Pub. Co., 1996) Margaret F. Brinig
  • The Role of Contract Principles in Determining the Validity of Surrogacy Contracts, 28 Santa Clara Law Review 581 (1988)
  • Liquidation of a Federally Funded Agency: Lessons to Be Learned from the Greater Los Angeles Community Action Agency, 32 Catholic University Law Review 129 (1982)

Book Chapters

  • Family Law and Emotion, in Research Handbook on Law and Emotion (Susan A. Bandes, Jody L. Madeira, Kathryn D. Temple & Emily Kidd White, eds., Edward Elgar, 2021) Naomi Cahn
  • Democracy and Family, in Stating the Family: New Directions in the Study of American Politics (Julie Novkov & Carol Nackenoff, eds., University Press of Kansas, 2020) Naomi Cahn
  • Borelli v. Brusseau, 12 Cal. App. 4th 647 (1993): Commentary, in Feminist Judgments: Family Law Opinions Rewritten (Rachel Rebouché, ed., Cambridge University Press, 2020)
  • Same-Sex and Different-Sex Relationships: Is it Time for Convergence?, in International Survey of Family Law 2019 (Margaret Brinig, ed., Intersentia, 2019)
    | SSRN
  • Gary Becker: Neoliberalism’s Economic Imperialist, in The SAGE Handbook of Neoliberalism (Damien Cahill, Melinda Cooper, Martijn Konings & David Primrose, eds., SAGE Reference, 2018)
  • The Other Side of the Demographic Revolution: Social Policy and Responsible Parenthood, in What Is Parenthood?: Contemporary Debates about the Family (Linda C. McClain & Daniel Cere, eds., New York University Press, 2013) Naomi Cahn
  • The Past, Present and Future of the Marital Presumption, in The International Survey of Family Law (Bill Atkin & Fareda Banda, eds., Jordan Publishing Ltd, 2013) Naomi Cahn
  • Red v. Blue Marriage, in Marriage at the Crossroads: Law, Policy, and the Brave New World of Twenty-First Century Families (Marsha Garrison & Elizabeth Scott, eds., Cambridge University Press, 2012) Naomi Cahn
  • Neuroscience and Ideology: Why Science Can Never Supply a Complete Answer for Adolescent Immaturity, in Law and Neuroscience: Current Legal Issues 2010 (Michael Freeman, ed., Oxford University Press, 2011)
  • Ethics within Markets or a Market for Ethics? Can Disclosure of Sperm Donor Identity Be Effectively Mandated?, in Baby Markets: Money and the New Politics of Creating Families (Michele Goodwin, ed., Cambridge University Press, 2010) Paige Gottheim
  • Examining the Biological Bases of Family Law: Lessons to Be Learned for the Evolutionary Analysis of Law, in Law, Mind and Brain (Michael Freeman & Oliver R. Goodenough, eds., Ashgate, 2009) Naomi Cahn
  • Family Law Armageddon: The Story of Morgan v. Foretich, in Family Law Stories (Carol Sanger, ed., Thomson/West, 2008) Leslie Joan Harris
  • Autonomy to Choose What Constitutes Family: Oxymoron or Basic Right?, in Autonomy in the Law (Mortimer Sellers, ed., Springer, 2007)
  • Back to the Future: The Perils and Promise of a Backward Looking Family Law Jurisprudence, in Reconceiving the Family: Critique on the American Law Institute’s Principles of the Law of Family Dissolution (Robin Fretwell Wilson, ed., Cambridge University Press, 2006)
  • What Do Women Really Want?: Feminism, Justice and the Market for Intimate Relationships, in Feminism Confronts Homo Economicus: Gender, Law, and Society (Martha Albertson Fineman & Terence Dougherty, eds., Cornell University Press, 2005)
  • Child Support Comes of Age: A New Ethic of Family Responsibility, in Child Support: The Next Frontier (J. Thomas Oldham & Marygold S. Melli, eds., University of Michigan Press, 2000)
  • Donne e science fiction: Star Trek e le diverse generazioni di femminismo, in Star Trek: Il Cielo E Il Limite (Franco La Polla, ed., Lindau, 1998)
  • Feminism, Gender, and the Consequences of Divorce, in Divorce: Where Next? (Michael Freeman, ed., Dartmouth Publishing Company, 1996)

Book Reviews

  • Book Review, 15(8) American Journal of Bioethics W6 (2015) (reviewing The Female Body: A Journey Through Law, Culture and Medicine (Brigitte Feuillet-Liger, Thérèse Callus, and Birgitta Orfali, eds., Bruylant, 2013)

Entries in Reference Works

  • Reproductive Technologies: Legal and Public-Policy Perspectives, in The Child: An Encyclopedic Companion (Richard A. Shweder, editor in chief, University of Chicago Press, 2009)
  • The Marriage Contract, in The Philosophy of Law: An Encyclopedia (Christopher B. Gray, ed., Garland, 1999)

Editorials, Commentary & Letters

  • Woke Capital, 287 First Things: A Monthly Journal of Religion & Public Life 3 (Nov. 2018) (letter)
  • Inequality and Marriage, Chronicle of Higher Education, May 12, 2014 Naomi Cahn
  • Conservatives Don’t Want to Admit That Economic Inequality Is Ruining Marriage, AlterNet, Feb. 4, 2014 Naomi Cahn
  • Inequality Revisited: The Rise of the Individual is Always at the Expense of Community, New Economic Perspectives, Jan. 28, 2014
  • Assisted reproduction: When does a father become one?, L.A. Times, Aug. 12, 2013 Naomi Cahn
  • Casualty of the One Percent, New York Times, Apr. 1, 2013 Naomi Cahn

Other Publications

  • Failure to Shore Up State Budgets May Hit Women’s Wallets Especially Hard, The Conversation, Sept. 29, 2020   Nancy Levit & Naomi Cahn
  • Introduction, 37 Law & Inequality 1 (2019) (North American Regional Meeting of the International Society of Family Law Conference, April 27-28, 2018)
  • A Closer Look at the Jobs with the Highest and Lowest Divorce Rates (Institute for Family Studies, Oct. 16, 2017) Naomi Cahn
  • New Research on Unmarried Mothers and Family Formation (Institute for Family Studies, Apr. 6, 2017) Naomi Cahn
  • Introduction, 35 Law & Inequality 161 (2017) (Symposium in honor of Catharine A. MacKinnon) Naomi Cahn
  • Marital Happiness Is Not a Political Contest, Time (Aug. 19, 2015) Naomi Cahn
  • Don’t Get Married Until You Know Who You’re Going To Be When You Grow Up, Forbes (May 4, 2015) Naomi Cahn
  • The Marriage Calculus, aeon (Apr. 20, 2015) Naomi Cahn
  • Introduction, 49 Family Law Quarterly 1 (2015) (Symposium on Assisted Reproductive Technology and Family Law)   Naomi Cahn
  • It Became Necessary to Destroy Marriage in Order to Defend It, 91 Denver University Law Review Online 35 (Nov. 16, 2013)
  • Introduction: Global Issues in Family Law, 79 UMKC Law Review 265 (2010) (symposium on global issues in family law)
  • Introduction: Teaching Socio-Economics, 41 San Diego Law Review 1 (2004) (symposium on teaching law & socioeconomics)
  • Toward a More Communitarian Future?: The Governance of Biotechnology, 4 STS NEXUS 21 (2004)
  • Will Lawyers Become the High Priests of Biotechnology?, Et al.: A Magazine of Santa Clara University School of Law (Winter/Spring 2002-03)
  • Introduction: From Partners to Parents: Toward a Child Centered Family Law Jurisprudence, 39 Santa Clara Law Review 953 (1999)
  • Justice and the Law School Tradition, 3 Explore: A Quarterly Examination of Catholic identity and Ignatian Character in Jesuit Higher Education 5 (Fall 1999)
  • The Tie That Binds: Fidelity to Children—Not to Spouses—May Be a New Way of Approaching Family Policy, 8 Issues in Ethics 20 (Winter 1997)

Contact Information

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