A402 Moore-Rooker Hall610 South Lumpkin StreetAthens, GA, 30602
- Email Address
Greg Day is an Assistant Professor of Legal Studies at the Terry College of Business and also holds a courtesy appointment in the School of Law. His research focuses on the law’s relationship with market failure, primarily in the fields of technology, innovation, and competition. Representative works rely on analyses of either patent or antitrust law, or both. One can find his scholarship in journals such as the Iowa Law Review, Washington Law Review, and Alabama Law Review. He is also internationally recognized for his knowledge of the art market and the laws governing it.
Ph.D., M.A., Political Science, University of Mississippi, 2010
B.A., Social and Global Studies, Antioch College, 2003
Prior Professional Positions
2019 Holmes-Cardozo Award, Monopolizing Free Speech
2019 MBAA Distinguished Paper Award, Infracompetitive Privacy
2017 SEALSB Junior Scholar Award
2017 Southeastern Academy of Legal Studies in Business Award for Best Proceedings Paper, The Competitive Disadvantage of U.S. Patent Law
2013 University of North Carolina School of Law Outstanding Writing Award, Explaining The Art Market’s Frauds, Forgeries, and Thefts (And Why the Art Market Does Not Seem to Care)
Areas of Expertise
- Antitrust Law
- Intellectual Property
- Corporate Governance
- Art Law
Monopolizing Free Speech, 88 Fordham Law Review __ (forthcoming).
Infracompetitive Privacy, 105 Iowa Law Review __ (forthcoming) (with A. Stemler)
Patent Inequality, 71 Alabama Law Review __ (forthcoming) (with M. Schuster).
Patent Law and the Emigration of Innovation, 94 Washington Law Review 119 (2019) (with S. Udick).
Competition and Piracy, 37 Berkeley Technology Law Journal 775 (2018).
Irrational Investors and the Corporate Inversion Puzzle, 69 SMU Law Review 405 (2016).
Poverty and the Hidden Economic Effects of Sex Discrimination: An Empirical Study of Inequality, 37 University of Pennsylvania Journal of International Law 1183 (2016) (with S. Russo).
Explaining The Art Market’s Frauds, Forgeries, and Thefts (And Why the Art Market Does Not Seem to Care), 16 Vanderbilt Journal of Entertainment and Technology Law 457 (2014) (pre-appointment publication).