Sheila Scheuerman joined the faculty at the Charleston School of Law in Fall 2006 after serving for two years as an Honorable Abraham L. Freedman Fellow and Lecturer in Law at Temple University School of Law in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. While at Temple, she taught courses in professional responsibility, legal research and writing, torts and products liability. Professor Scheuerman graduated Order of the Coif from Washington University School of Law, where she won a Scholar In Law award and served as notes editor of the Washington University Law Quarterly. She received a B.A., cum laude, from the College of the Holy Cross. In 1992, she studied Chinese language, culture and politics at Nanjing University in China. Most recently, she earned an LL.M. in Legal Education from Temple University School of Law. After receiving her law degree, Professor Scheuerman served as a law clerk to Chief Judge Jean C. Hamilton of the United States District Court for the Eastern District of Missouri, followed by a second clerkship with Judge John R. Padova of the United States District Court for the Eastern District of Pennsylvania. She also was a litigation and public policy associate at Arnold & Porter LLP in Washington, D.C.
Through the Looking Glass: A Response to Professor Dan Markel's Retributive Damages, Legal Workshop (2009)
Due Process Forgotten: The Problem of Statutory Damages and Class Actions, Missouri Law Review (2009)
Instructing Juries on Punitive Damages: Due Process Revisited after Philip Morris v. Williams (with Anthony J. Franze), University of Pennsylvania Journal of Constitutional Law (2008)
The Road Not Taken: Would Application of the Excessive Fines Clause to Punitive Damages Have Made A Difference?, Widener Law Journal (2008)
Two Worlds Collide: How the Supreme Court's Recent Punitive Damages Decisions Affect Class Actions, Baylor Law Review (2008)
Symposium Chair, Punitive Damages, Due Process and Deterrence: The Debate After Philip Morris v. Williams (2007)
A conference for academics, judges, and practitioners to discuss the Supreme Court’s latest opinion on...