Adil Ahmad Haque
Professor of Law and Judge Jon O. Newman Scholar
Professor Haque joined the Rutgers faculty in the Fall of 2008 as an Assistant Professor of Law. His scholarship focuses on criminal law, international criminal law, and the law of armed conflict.
Professor Haque received his J.D. in 2005 from Yale Law School, where he was executive editor of the Yale Journal of International Law and senior editor of the Yale Law Journal. From 2005 to 2006, he served as a law clerk to the Honorable Jon O. Newman of the U.S. Court of Appeals for the Second Circuit. For two years prior to joining the Rutgers faculty, Professor Haque was an associate in the New York office of Debevoise & Plimpton LLP, where he focused on white-collar criminal investigations and prisoners’ rights litigation.
Professor Haque is a member of the Associate Graduate Faculty of the Rutgers University Department of Philosophy. He serves on the editorial boards of Law and Philosophy, Criminal Law and Philosophy, and Criminal Law and Criminal Justice Books. He is currently writing a book on the moral foundations of the law of armed conflict for Oxford University Press.
“A Theory of Jus in Bello Proportionality,” in Weighing Lives: Combatants & Civilians in War (Jens David Ohlin, Larry May, Claire Finkelstein eds., forthcoming 2015)
“Human Shields,” in The Oxford Handbook of the Ethics of War (Helen Frowe and Seth Lazar eds., forthcoming 2015)
“Killing with Discrimination,” in The Ethics of War (Samuel C. Rickless and Saba Bazargan, eds., 2014)
“Law and Morality at War,” 8 Criminal Law & Philosophy (2014). Response by Jeremy Waldron.
“The Revolution and the Criminal Law,” 7 Criminal Law & Philosophy 231 (2013)
“Retributivism: The Right and the Good,” 32 Law & Philosophy 59 (2013). Response by Victor Tadros.
“Killing in the Fog of War,” 86 Southern California Law Review 63 (2012)
“Proportionality (in War),” in The International Encyclopedia of Ethics (Hugh LaFollette et al., eds., 2012)
“Protecting and Respecting Civilians: Correcting the Substantive and Structural Defects of the Rome Statute,” 14 New Criminal Law Review 519 (2011)
“Criminal Law and Morality at War,” in Philosophical Foundations of Criminal Law 481 (R.A. Duff and Stuart P. Green, eds., 2011)
“International Crime: in Context and in Contrast,” in The Structures of Criminal Law 106 (R.A. Duff, Lindsay Farmer, S.E. Marshall, Massimo Renzo, and Victor Tadros, eds., 2011)