Distinguished Professor of Law
B.A., Georgetown University
J.D., University of Pennsylvania
Ph.D., Georgetown University
Monday and Wednesday from 11:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m., Tuesday from 1:15 p.m. to 2:15 p.m. and by appointment.
Michael P. Malloy has been a law professor for over 30 years. An internationally recognized expert on bank regulation and on economic sanctions, he received his J.D. from the University of Pennsylvania and his Ph.D. from Georgetown University. He is a frequent consultant to state, federal, and foreign governments, and international bodies like the Committee on Housing and Land Management of the UN Economic Commission for Europe, based in Geneva. He also serves as Director of the Business and Law Research Division of the Athens Institute for Education and Research, among other activities. SEC enforcer, bank regulator, economic sanctions architect, Dr. Malloy has authored or edited over 140 books and book-length supplements in such fields as banking and securities regulation, contracts, economic sanctions, international banking, philosophy, and public international law. Among other works, he is the author of Anatomy of a Meltdown, a study of the current global financial crisis, published by Aspen Publishers in 2010; Principles of Bank Regulation (West: 3d ed., 2011); and, International Banking (Carolina Academic Press: 3d ed. 2013). In January 2013, his three-volume treatise Banking Law and Regulation was honored on its twenty-fifth anniversary by the Society of Socio-Economists during the annual meeting of the Association of American Law Schools. In January 2014, he was appointed Contributing Editor of the ContractsProf Blog, for which he writes the GlobalK column.
Radio Voice of Russia Interview
Aug. 12, 2014: On the Air with Radio Voice of Russia: Michael P. Malloy was interviewed on Radio Voice of Russia — live from Moscow — to talk about U.S. and European Union sanctions against Russia and Russia’s recent counter-sanctions. Dr. Malloy argued that the sanctions were now in stasis and would not be significantly increased or withdrawn so long as no dramatic actions intervened. Asked who, ultimately, would be the winner in this confrontation, he responded that "Eastern Europe ... will be the winner, because a heightened sensitivity to the importance of the region and the engagement of the attention of the broader community of nations would advance the long-term interests of the region as a whole." Dr. Malloy is currently at work on his new book "Structure of Economic Sanctions" to be published by Cambridge University Press in 2015. Listen to the interview.
Courses: Banking Law, Business Associations, International Banking, International Trade — Public Aspects, Law and Literature, Commercial Law