, University of Michigan, B.A., 2002; University of Wisconsin-Madison, J.D., 2005
- E-mail: jjkinkel [at] gmail.com
My dissertation examines variations in judicial autonomy across three major urban localities in China: Shanghai, Shenzhen, and Chengdu. My previous publications assess other recent developments in Chinese criminal, administrative, and labor law. Prior to studying at UT, I obtained a J.D. from Wisconsin Law School and practiced for three years as an Assistant Attorney General at the Wisconsin Department of Justice.
"High-End Demand: How Markets for Legal Services in Urban China Create Pressure for Judicial Autonomy." Law & Social Inquiry (fortcoming in 2015; winner of the 2014 Law & Social Inquiry Graduate Student Paper Competition)
(with William Hurst and Alexandra Sowash) "Implementing China's Labor Law Reforms: Interests and Obligations at the Firm-Level." In John Garrick, ed. Law and Policy for China's Market Socialism. Routledge, 2012.
(with William Hurst) “Review Essay—Access to Justice in Post-Mao China: Assessing the Politics of Criminal and Administrative Law.” Journal of East Asian Studies, Volume 11: No. 3, pp. 467-499 (September-December 2011).