Professor of Law, Business and Economics at Chapman University
Not Clearly Pro or Con to the question "Should the Government Allow Immigrants Who Are Here Illegally to Become US Citizens?"
"Americans believe that undocumented immigrants are exploiting the United States' economy. The widespread belief is that illegal aliens cost more in government services than they contribute to the economy. This belief is undeniably false. [E]very empirical study of illegals' economic impact demonstrates the opposite...: undocumenteds actually contribute more to public coffers in taxes than they cost in social services. Moreover, undocumented immigrants contribute to the U.S. economy through their investments and consumption of goods and services; filling of millions of essential worker positions resulting in subsidiary job creation, increased productivity and lower costs of goods and services; and unrequited contributions to Social Security, Medicare and unemployment insurance programs."
"Taxing Undocumented Immigrants: Separate, Unequal and Without Representation," Tax Lawyer, Spring 2006
Experts Individuals with advanced degrees in fields relevant to immigration. Also top-level government officials (such as foreign leaders, US presidents, Founding Fathers, Supreme Court Justices, members of legislative bodies, cabinet members, military leaders, etc.) with positions relevant to immigration.
Involvement and Affiliations:
Professor of Law, School of Law, Chapman University, 2003 - present
Professor Business and Economics, School of Business and Economics, Chapman University, 2001 - present
Editor in Chief, Law Review, University of California at Davis
Tax Law Review Scholar, New York University
Graduate Editor, Tax Law Review, New York University
Accountant, Taxation, Arthur Young & Company
Attorney, O'Melveny & Myers LLP and Irell
Attorney, Irell & Manella LLP
Awarded, Excellence in Scholarship, Teaching and Research, Chapman University