Professor Kim teaches Immigration Law, Administrative Law, and Torts. His primary research interest is in immigration and refugee law, with a particular focus on theories of citizenship, cultural accommodation, and judicial review of immigration agency action.
Professor Kim received his B.A. from Duke University and his J.D. from Harvard Law School, where he was a senior editor of the Harvard International Law Journal and was awarded a Chayes Fellowship for international legal study and a Heyman Fellowship for federal government service. Upon graduation, he clerked for the Honorable John R. Gibson of the United Court of Appeals for the Eighth Circuit. Prior to entering law teaching, he was an Honors Program Trial Attorney with the Constitutional Torts Section of the Civil Division of the United States Department of Justice.
Professor Kim is bilingual in English and Korean.
Rethinking Review Standards in Asylum, 20 Wm. & Mary L. Rev. 581 (2013).
Culture Matters: Cultural Differences in the Reporting of Employment Discrimination Claims, 20 Wm. & Mary Bill of Rts. J. 405 (2011).
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