EnviReform Website, University of Toronto

Members:   Investigators:   Julie Soloway

EnviReform: Strengthening Canada's Environmental Community through International Regime Reform:
Exploring Social Cohesion in a Globalizing Era

Dr. Julie Soloway is a partner with Davies Ward Phillips & Vineberg LLP, practising both international trade law and competition law. She was called to the Ontario Bar in 1995 and joined the firm in 2000. Prior to joining the firm, Dr. Soloway worked as an international trade consultant associated with the Centre for International Studies and subsequently with Charles River Associates. She has advised clients on a variety of matters pertaining to international trade and investment, international dispute settlement under the North American Free Trade Association/World Trade Organization and environmental regulation. Her clients included primarily Canadian, foreign and international agencies. Dr. Soloway has authored or co-authored numerous articles on the subject of international trade, investment and environmental regulation and has spoken at several conferences on these topics, and is co-author, with John Kirton and Alan Rugman, of Environmental Regulations and Corporate Strategy: A NAFTA Perspective (Oxford University Press, 1999). Dr. Soloway received her B.A. in Economics and LL.B. from the University of Western Ontario and her LL.M. (cum laude) in International, European and Comparative Law from the Vrije Universiteit Brussel. She holds an S.J.D. (doctorate) in international trade law from the University of Toronto. Dr. Soloway is a collaborator on "Strengthening Canadašs Environmental Community through International Regime Reform" (the EnviReform project) at the University of Toronto.

EnviReform gratefully acknowledges the funding of SSHRC (Social Sciences and Humanities Research Council of Canada)

This Information System is provided by the University of Toronto Library and the
EnviReform Research/Web Group at the University of Toronto.

Please send comments to: g8@utoronto.ca
All contents copyright Š 2000-2001. University of Toronto unless otherwise stated.
All rights reserved.

This page was updated