Professor Areheart joined the UT College of Law faculty in August 2012. He teaches
an array of employment-related courses and writes primarily about antidiscrimination
theory, disability rights, and employment discrimination law. Professor Areheart's
articles have been published in the Indiana Law Journal, Georgia Law Review, Alabama Law
Review, and Yale Law & Policy Review. 

Professor Areheart graduated with honors from the University of Texas School of Law in
2005, and was a member of the Texas Law Review. After law school, Professor Areheart
litigated commercial disputes for five years and was an associate in the law firms of DLA
Piper and Jenner & Block. After practice, he began his teaching career as a Bruce R.
Jacob Visiting Assistant Professor at Stetson University College of Law, where he taught
Contracts, Disability Law, Health Law, and Intellectual Property. 

Antidiscrimination Theory


GINA, Privacy, and Antisubordination, Georgia Law Review (2012)

This Essay briefly considers both the current and optimal role of privacy in employment discrimination...



The Anticlassification Turn in Employment Discrimination Law, Alabama Law Review (2012)

The distinction between antisubordination and anticlassification has existed since the 1970s and has been frequently...




Regulating Cyberbullies Through Notice-Based Liability, Yale Law Journal Pocket Part (2007)

With the growth of the Internet’s uses and abuses, Internet harassment is making headlines. Given...




Disability Trouble, Yale Law & Policy Review (2011)

In the 1960s, the term “gender” emerged in the academic literature to indicate the socially...



When Disability Isn’t “Just Right”: The Entrenchment of the Medical Model of Disability and the Goldilocks Dilemma, Indiana Law Journal (2008)

In this Article, I analyze how federal courts' interpretations of the Americans with Disabilities Act...


Title VII


Intersectionality and Identity: Revisiting a Wrinkle in Title VII, George Mason University Civil Rights Law Journal (2006)

This article revisits intersectionality, a way of postulating legal identity. Simply put, intersectionality acknowledges that...