Nizan Geslevich Packin, specializes in financial regulation, corporate law, consumer protection law, cybersecurity and information policy. In addition to being an Assistant Professor of Law at Baruch College, she is also an Affiliated Faculty at Indiana University’s Cybersecurity and Internet Governance Center, and an Adjunct Professor at NYU. Nizan has an LL.M from Columbia University Law School and an SJD from the University of Pennsylvania Law School. Prior to becoming a law professor, Nizan spent six years working as an associate in the Banking and Corporate Restructuring groups at Skadden Arps in New York. Before joining Skadden in 2007, while at Columbia Law School, Nizan received the Merrill Lynch Women’s Leadership scholarship award. She has also externed for judge Jack B. Weinstein in the Eastern District Federal Court of New York, and interned at the Federal Trade Commission. Prior to attending Columbia, Nizan served as a law clerk in the Israeli Supreme Court in Jerusalem. Nizan occasionally publishes op-eds discussing current financial affairs, as well as book chapters and articles in journals such as Washington University Law Review, Indiana Law Journal, Houston Law Review, William and Mary Law Review, Berkeley Business Law Journal, Columbia Business Law Review, and others.
Big Data and Social Netbanks: Are You Ready to Replace Your Bank?, 53 Hous. L. Rev. 1211 (2016).
Social Credit And The Right To Be Unnetworked, 2016 Colum. Bus. L. Rev. 2 (2016).
Breaking Bad: Big Banks Not Guilty As Not Charged, Washington University Law Review, Volume 91, Number 4, (Spring 2014).
“It’s (Not) All About the Money: Using Behavioral Economics to Improve Regulation of Risk Management in Financial Institutions,” 15 The University of Pennsylvania Journal of Business Law 2 (Spring 2013); also featured at the Harvard Law School Corporate Governance Forum.
“The Case Against the Dodd-Frank Act’s Living Wills: Contingency Planning Following the Financial Crisis,” 9 The Berkeley Business Law Journal (Spring 2013); also featured at the Harvard Law School Corporate Governance Forum.