Professor of Law
"Teaching at Chase the past four years has been the best professional experience of my career. My colleagues and students constantly engage, challenge, and even impress me. The quality of the faculty and student body here has been the single most important contribution to my development as a teacher and a scholar."
Professor Gulinello received his J.D. from the University of Iowa in 1997, where he was a Note & Comment Editor for the Iowa Law Review. After graduating from law school, he briefly worked in New York City before moving to Taiwan to work as a foreign attorney for Huang & Partners and Baker & McKenzie (Taipei office). In Taiwan, Professor Gulinello practiced general corporate law and mergers & acquisitions. He played a major role in advising a local Taiwanese financial conglomerate in one of the largest corporate deals in Taiwanese history.
After his very satisfying and educational experience in Taiwan, Professor Gulinello moved back to New York City to accept a contract teaching position (Associate in Law) at the Columbia University School of Law. He has also done several guest lectures at Soochow University in Taiwan over the past few years.
The move to an academic career was a welcome development in his professional life. Prior to his incarnation as a lawyer, Professor Gulinello taught English as a second language in the U.S. and overseas. He has always felt that teaching was his calling.
Professor Gulinello's research interests include corporate governance, international business, comparative law, and the law of Taiwan and the People's Republic of China. His most recent article on mandatory disclosure was published in the Nebraska Law Review.
He is admitted to practice law in New York State, and he is a member of the American Bar Association and the Order of the Coif.
- JD, The University of Iowa
- LLM, Columbia University
- Agency, Partnership, LLCs
- International Business Transactions
- Close Corporation Problems
- Contracts I
- Contracts II
Engineering a Venture Capital Market and the Effects of Government Control on Private Ordering: Lessons from the Taiwan Experience, 37 Geo. Wash. Int'l L. Rev. 845-883 (4 2005)
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