Professor Arnold H. Loewy
|George R. Killam Jr. Chair of Criminal Law, 2006
As the first professor to hold the Texas Tech School of Law's new Judge George R. Killam Jr. Chair of Criminal Law, Loewy has initiated a series of annual symposiums in the area of criminal law or criminal procedure. His first two-day symposium, held in April, 2007, was entitled "Citizen Ignorance, Police Deception, and the Constitution." His subsequent symposia, all held in early April or late March, were entitled "Convicting the Innocent," "Excuses in the Criminal Law," "The Fourth Amendment," "Criminal Law and the First Amendment," and "The Sixth Amendment." His 2013 symposium will be entitled "Juveniles and the Criminal Law."
In addition to his work on the annual symposiums, Loewy teaches a Supreme Court seminar and also courses in criminal law, criminal procedure, and the First Amendment. In each course, he uses a casebook that he has edited.
Loewy recently joined the Texas Tech School of Law faculty after having taught for 38 years at the University of North Carolina School of Law and four years at the University of Connecticut School of Law.
He received both his bachelor's degree and Doctor of Jurisprudence from Boston University, where he achieved the top academic average in his graduating class and was a senior editor for the Boston University Law Review. Professor Loewy obtained his LL.M. from Harvard Law School in 1964.
Loewy was chair of the criminal justice section of the Association of American Law Schools in 1993 after serving for seven years on the executive board and as an officer. He also chaired the AALS Constitutional Law Section from 1973 to 1975. In addition to being an invited speaker at law schools and conferences throughout the nation, Loewy has participated in multiple Oxford Round Tables, and addressed the International Society for the Reform of Criminal Law at several different venues around the world.
B.S., Boston University, 1961
J.D., Boston University, 1963
LL.M., Harvard University, 1964
Criminal Law, Constitutional Law