Professor Maher joined the OCU LAW faculty in 2009. Maher’s areas of expertise include civil procedure, pension and health law, and appellate advocacy. Prior to joining OCU, Professor Maher prevailed before the U.S. Supreme Court in what the New York Times described as “one of the most important rulings in years on the meaning of federal pension law known as ERISA” in LaRue v DeWolff, Boberg & Associates. Maher received his B.A. in economics and philosophy from Stanford University, where he was elected to Phi Beta Kappa. He earned his J.D. from Harvard Law School, where he garnered the Boykin C. Wright Memorial Prize for Appellate Advocacy and won Best Brief in the Harvard Ames Moot Court Competition Finals. Professor Maher teaches Civil Procedure and Evidence.
Health Insurance and Federalism in Fact, 28 ABA Journal of Labor & Employment 73 (2012)
Some Thoughts on Health Care Exchanges: Choices, Defaults, and the Unconnected, 44 Conn. L. Rev. 1099-1116 (2012)
One feature of the ACA that appealed to observers across the political spectrum was the...
The Benefits of Opt-In Federalism, 52 Boston College L. Rev. 1733-93 (2011)
The Affordable Care Act (“ACA”) is a historic and controversial statute that mandates people make...