The page uses Browser Access Keys to help with keyboard navigation. Click to learn moreSkip to Navigation

Different browsers use different keystrokes to activate accesskey shortcuts. Please reference the following list to use access keys on your system.

Alt and the accesskey, for Internet Explorer on Windows
Shift and Alt and the accesskey, for Firefox on Windows
Shift and Esc and the accesskey, for Windows or Mac
Ctrl and the accesskey, for the following browsers on a Mac: Internet Explorer 5.2, Safari 1.2, Firefox, Mozilla, Netscape 6+.

We use the following access keys on our gateway

n Skip to Navigation
k Accesskeys description
h Help
    Hofstra University
   
 
  Oct 16, 2017
 
 
    
2004-2005 Law Catalog [ARCHIVED BULLETIN]

Mark L. Movesian


Grant Hayden     Grant Hayden
Professor of Law
B.A., M.A., University of Kansas
J.D., Stanford University

Professor Hayden received his law degree with distinction from Stanford Law School and holds a bachelor of arts in philosophy and a master of arts in art history from the University of Kansas. At Kansas, he taught the history of Western art and led efforts to organize the graduate teaching assistants into a collective bargaining unit. As a law student, he was an editor of the Stanford Law Review and the Stanford Law & Policy Review, and a member of the Order of the Coif. Professor Hayden served as a law clerk to Judge Deanell Reese Tacha of the United States Court of Appeals for the Tenth Circuit, and worked as an associate at the Washington, D.C., law firm of Shea & Gardner.

Professor Hayden teaches and writes in the areas of labor law, employment discrimination, and voting rights. His recent publications include: ?Beyond One Person, One Vote: Resolving the Dilemma of Minority Representation,? 92 California Law Review ( forthcoming 2004) (awarded an Honorable Mention in the Association of American Law School?s Scholarly Paper Competition); ?The False Promise of One Person, One Vote,? 102 Michigan Law Review (2003); and ??The University Works Because We Do?: The Status of Graduate Teaching and Research Assistants for the Purpose of Collective Bargaining,? 69 Fordham Law Review 1233 (2001). He has also been chosen by three graduating classes to be the faculty commencement speaker.