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Lecturers in Law

Daniel S. Murphy

Daniel S. Murphy

Lecturer in Law

Last Updated: Friday, June 30, 2017

699 Exposition Blvd. Los Angeles, CA 90089-0074 USA




Appointed by California Governor Arnold Schwarzenegger in 2005, the Hon. Daniel Stephen Murphy is a Superior Court Judge for the County of Los Angeles. As a judge, he has been honored by the Whittier Bar Association and the Southeast Bar Association.

Previous to his appointment, Murphy was a municipal lawyer for the City of Long Beach, serving first as a deputy city prosecutor, then as a deputy city attorney, a principal deputy city attorney, and finally, as assistant city prosecutor.

Murphy attended the University of California at Los Angeles, graduating in 1984 with a BA degree in Political Science. He attended Loyola Law School and received his JD in 1987. At Loyola, he was on the Dean’s List 1984-85 and 1986-87. Murphy received the American Jurisprudence Award for excellence in Criminal Law and was a member of the Phi Delta Phi legal fraternity. While attending Loyola Law School, Murphy clerked at the law firm of Chase, Rotchford, Drukker & Bogust from 1985-1987.
 

FACULTY IN THE NEWS

Pacific Standard
May 16, 2018
Re: Jean Reisz

Jean Reisz was quoted about the legality of Los Alamitos refusal to acknowledge California's sanctuary policies. "The state attorney general can seek to enforce California's laws through a lawsuit," said Reisz. "If California did sue an individual city, I believe a city such as Los Alamitos would raise the defense that the law was unconstitutional or violated federal law. I think the state attorney general might elect to wait for the outcome of the federal lawsuit against California before beginning other lawsuits that are going to be dealing with the same or similar issues in an effort to conserve judicial resources."

RECENT SCHOLARSHIP

Abby K. Wood
February, 2018

"Campaign Finance Disclosure", Annual Review of Law and Social Science.

Jonathan Barnett
February, 2018

"The Costs of Free: Commoditization, Bundling and Concentration", Journal of Institutional Economics FirstView (2018).

Emily Ryo
February, 2018

"Predicting Danger in Immigration Courts," Law and Social Inquiry.