The Doctor of the Science of Law (S.J.D.) program at Michigan Law is intended for those who wish to carry on advanced legal study and original research under faculty supervision. S.J.D. students must present research which makes a significant, original contribution of long-term value to legal literature. The S.J.D. dissertation must be of publishable quality and provide lawyers, scholars, or governmental officials with a useful understanding, not previously available, of a particular area of the law.

When an SJD candidate grants permission, their dissertation is included in this series in digital format.

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Theses/Dissertations from 2019

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Unraveling China's Capital Market Growth: A Political Economy Account, Tamar Groswald Ozery

Theses/Dissertations from 2018

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Innovative Approach to Anti-BEPS and the Coherence of International Tax Law, Haiyan Xu

Theses/Dissertations from 2017

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Source, Character and Taxable Presence in a Digital World: International Taxation of Online Advertising, Assaf Prussak

Theses/Dissertations from 2016

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From Avoiding ‘Double Taxation’ Yesterday to Avoiding ‘Double Non-Taxation’ Today: The Urgent Need for an International Tax Regime Based on Unitary Tax Principles, Zachée Pouga Tinhaga

Theses/Dissertations from 2014

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From Commonwealth to Constitutional Limitations: Thomas Cooley's Michigan, 1805-1886, Robert Allan Olender

Theses/Dissertations from 2012

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Tax Competition and the Case of Bank Secrecy Rules: New Trends in International Tax Law, Linneu de Albuquerque Mello

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A Betrayed Ideal: The Problem of Enforcement of EU Sex Equality Guarantees in the CEE Post-socialist Legal Systems, Goran Selanec

Theses/Dissertations from 2011

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Post-WTO China Tax Law System Reform and the Rule of Law: Progress and Prospects, Tianlong Hu

Theses/Dissertations from 1932

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A Comparative Study of the Laws of the Philippine Islands and of the United States of America Applicable to Private Corporations, Emilio M. Javier