Professor Oh writes and teaches in the areas of Agency & Partnership, Business Organizations, Corporate Finance, Law & Economics, and Securities Regulation. His research focuses on corporate procedures and remedies, utilizing interdisciplinary methods from economics, finance, and statistics, as well as intradisciplinary tools from public and private law. Professor Oh’s articles have been published in prominent journals, as well as cited in opinions and treatises.
Professor Oh received his B.A. in Philosophy and Ethics, Politics & Economics from Yale University, and his J.D. from The University of Chicago Law School, where he served as a member of the Law Review. He was a law firm associate in New York City for a number of years before entering academe. He currently serves as the faculty advisor for the Journal of Law and Commerce as well as the J.D./M.B.A. programs with the University of Pittsburgh Katz School of Business and Carnegie Mellon University Tepper School of Business.
Work in Progress:
- Piercing v. Lifting
- Veil-Piercing Unbound, 90 Boston University Law Review 89 (2013).
- Veil-Piercing, 89 Texas Law Review 81 (2010).
- The Dutch Auction Myth, 42 Wake Forest Law Review 853 (2007), reprinted in 41 Securities Law Review 186 (2009).
- A View of the Dutch IPO Cathedral, 2 Entrepreneurial Business Law Journal 615 (2007) (Symposium Keynote Address).
- Tracing, 80 Tulane Law Review 849 (2006).
- Gatekeeping, 29 Journal of Corporation Law 735 (2004).
- A Jurisdictional Approach to Collapsing Corporate Distinctions, 55 Rutgers Law Review 389 (2003).