Ian Bartrum

Professor of Law
Expertise: Constitutional law and history, Law and religion, Legal theory

Biography

Ian Bartrum teaches constitutional law, law and religion, and constitutional theory at the William S. Boyd School of Law at UNLV.  He has also taught at Drake Law School and Vermont Law School, and has served as the Irving Ribicoff Fellow at Yale Law School.  

His work has been published by the Northwestern University Law Review, the Washington University Law Review, the Michigan Law Review, the Virginia Law Review, the William & Mary Bill of Rights Journal, the University of Pennsylvania Journal of Constitutional Law, and Constitutional Commentary, among other journals. He is a graduate of Hamilton College, Vermont Law School, and Yale Law School.

Education

  • LL.M. Yale Law School
  • J.D. Vermont Law School
  • BA Hamilton College

Search For Other Experts On

crime & criminal justice, history, law

Ian Bartrum In The News

January 26, 2021
How can you convict a president via impeachment and remove them from office when they've already left office? How can that be constitutional?
January 14, 2021
Nye County officials tried Monday to distance themselves from a conspiracy-laden letter written last week by the head of the county's Republican Party Central Committee.
January 12, 2021
Nye County officials on Monday attempted to distance themselves from a conspiracy-laden letter written last week by the chairman of the Nye County Republican Party Central Committee.
July 16, 2020
A federal district court in Georgia (2007) rejected on ministerial exception grounds the lawsuit by an African American pastor, the “director of worship arts,” for race discrimination. One of the things his pastor told him was “this is a white church, Shirley Caesar music won’t work here,” and “since you’ve come, the church is experiencing white flight.”

Articles Featuring Ian Bartrum

Antonin Scalia
Campus News | August 31, 2016
UNLV law professor Ian Chamberlin Bartrum on our courts and classrooms in the wake of the passing of Supreme Court Justice Antonin Scalia.
American flag with a shadow of a person
Campus News | August 16, 2016
Nine free public lectures are planned on campus to evoke conversation and facilitate understanding about the election process and related issues.