Professor De Armond received her B.S. in Information & Computer Science from the Georgia Institute of Technology, and her J.D. (magna cum laude) from Notre Dame Law School, where she was articles editor for the Notre Dame Law Review. After law school she clerked for the Honorable Cornelia G. Kennedy, of the U.S. Court of Appeals for the Sixth Circuit. Following her clerkship, Professor De Armond practiced in Dallas, where she concentrated in real estate and lending transactions. She also represented battered women in family court on behalf of North Texas Legal Services. Later she moved to Boston where she received an LL.M. from Harvard Law School. She has been a contributing author to publications of the National Consumer Law Center since 1998, writing about fraud, RICO, and credit reporting. Her scholarship interests include consumer protection and information privacy.
To Cloak the Within: Protecting Employees from Personality Testing, DePaul Law Review (2012)
Employees and job applicants are often subjected to personality tests that seek sensitive, internal information....
It Takes Two: Remodeling the Management and Control Provisions of Community Property Law, Gonzaga Law Review (1995)
Constitutional Law -- In re Grand Jury Matter, Gronowicz: Qualified Newsperson's Privilege Does Not Extend to Authors, Notre Dame Law Review (1986)
Manufactured Housing Community Tenants: Shifting the Balance of Power (with C. Carter, O. Williamson & J. Sheldon) (2004)
Contributions to Books
Effect of the McCarran-Ferguson Act on Antitrust Challenges to Credit Insurance Practices, Cost of Credit (3d ed. 2005 & Supp. 2007) (2007)
New Home Sales, Consumer Warranty Law (2006 & Supp. 2007) (2007)
Racketeer Influenced and Corrupt Organizations Act, Cost of Credit (3d ed. 2005 & Supp. 2007) (2007)
Raising Lender-Related Defenses against the FDIC, RTC, and Subsequent Note Holders, Unfair & Deceptive Acts & Practices (6th ed. 2004 & Supp. 2005 & 2007) (2007)