Maine Law welcomes new professors

The University of Maine School of Law is pleased to welcome the following new professors:

Professor Scott Bloomberg Scott Bloomberg joins the Law School as an associate professor. Previously, he was an attorney at Foley Hoag in Boston, where he maintained a diverse practice focusing on privacy law and cannabis law.  He earned his J.D. degree from the University of Michigan Law School.
Professor Gregory Bordelon Gregory Bordelon joins the Law School as the director of academic success and an associate professor. He worked previously at the University of Baltimore School of Law, where he was a professor of practice and the director of bar success. He earned his J.D. degree from the Louisiana State University, Paul M. Hebert Law Center.
Professor Jessica Feinberg Jessica Feinberg joins the Law School as a professor of law. Previously, she was a professor at Mercer Law School, where she taught introductory and advanced family law courses, elder law, and contracts. She earned her J.D. degree from Washington University School of Law.
Associate Professor Duane Rudolph Duane Rudolph joins the Law School as an associate professor. Previously, he was a visiting assistant professor of law at Peking University School of Transnational Law in Shenzhen, China. He earned his J.D. degree from Harvard Law School, and both his M.A. and Ph.D. degrees from Cornell University.
Professor Laura Underkuffler Laura Underkuffler returns to Maine Law as a visiting professor. She is the J. DuPratt White Professor of Law at Cornell Law School, where she teaches courses in property, land use, and federal courts. She earned her J.D. degree from William Mitchell College of Law, and both her LL.M. and J.S.D. degrees from Yale Law School.

 

The University of Maine School of Law, located in Portland, is the state’s public and only law school. Maine Law is committed to providing an excellent program of legal education, supporting robust research and scholarship, and engaging deeply in promoting justice and serving the greater good.