Faculty - Granada, Spain

Mark Bauer
Professor of Law
Stetson University College of Law

Mark Bauer is a Professor of Law teaching Antitrust, Administrative Law, Property, Consumer Law, and Financial Advocacy. He also supervises Stetson's externship program in Elder Consumer Protection Law and Stetson's Full Semester Federal Agency Externship. Professor Bauer served as Stetson's Associate Dean for Academics from 2009-2011.

Before joining the faculty, Professor Bauer clerked for the Honorable William R. Robie, chief immigration judge of the United States. Following his clerkship, Professor Bauer joined the Federal Trade Commission's Bureau of Competition, where he worked on cases involving high profile mergers and other anticompetitive conduct. After leaving the Federal Trade Commission, Professor Bauer moved to Chicago to practice antitrust law in the private sector with two large law firms. He represented one of the defendants in a multi-billion dollar multi-district price-fixing case and counseled other major public corporations on antitrust and consumer protection matters.
Professor Bauer wrote and edited a new treatise on state unfair trade practice laws for CCH/Wolters Kluwer, and then joined the Chicago-Kent College of Law faculty in a fellowship position where he taught antitrust, administrative law, and legal writing.

Professor Bauer received his bachelor's degree in political science from the University of Chicago, where he received the Howell Murray award for outstanding contributions to the university. He received his law degree from Emory University, where he was a member of the Moot Court Honor Society, and taught first-year legal research and writing.

Professor Bauer's research interests are wide-ranging; he has written in the areas of antitrust, administrative law, consumer protection, property, higher education, and elder law, often drawing connections between them. In antitrust, he is particularly interested in the doctrine's impact on the non-profit sector, retail, and its interplay with consumer protection law. Professor Bauer speaks frequently on antitrust and consumer protection issues at law schools, conferences, and before advocacy groups around the world. His research has been quoted in the New York Times and in major newspaper editorials. At Stetson, Professor Bauer has promoted financial literacy and consumer education for law students by creating and teaching his for-credit weekend-long Financial Advocacy course. He has taught International and Comparative Competition Law in Stetson's summer abroad programs in China, Estonia, Spain, Argentina, and Global Aging Law in The Netherlands. Professor Bauer has also coached Stetson's Law and Economics moot court team and co-coached its Arbitration team.

Professor Bauer has supported the work of the Stetson's Centers for Excellence in Elder Law and Higher Education Law through speaking engagements and research. Professor Bauer has also been active in professional associations, serving as Chair of the Education Law and Aging and the Law Sections for the Association of American Law School, and was a member of the Steering Committee for the Southeastern Association of Law Schools. Professor Bauer is currently the faculty representative to the College of Law's Board of Overseers.

In 2011 Bauer was a visiting scholar at Queen Mary, University of London, and was Academic Director of Stetson's Autumn in London Semester Study Abroad Program. Professor Bauer has been a Senior International Fellow and Visiting Scholar at the University of Melbourne in Australia and was named a Distinguished International Fellow to the Canadian Centre for Elder Law. In 2013 Professor Bauer was awarded Stetson's Branton Excellence in Teaching Award. In 2017 Professor Bauer was the winner of the Homer and Dolly Hand Award for Faculty Scholarship.


Michael Dale
Professor of Law
Nova Southeastern University, Shepard Broad College of Law

Michael J. Dale has been a member of the faculty at Nova Southeastern University Shepard Broad College of Law in Fort Lauderdale, Florida since 1985, teaching courses in family law, juvenile law and in the family and juvenile clinic. He also teaches litigation courses including civil procedure, conflicts of laws, evidence, trial advocacy and international litigation. Before joining the Nova faculty Dale spent time in private law practice in Phoenix and was Executive Director of the Youth Law Center in San Francisco after serving as Attorney in Charge of the Special Litigation Unit of the Juvenile Rights Division of the Legal Aid Society of the City of New York. He has been a practicing lawyer specializing in civil rights litigation for 40 years. He is admitted to practice in the states of Arizona, Florida, New Mexico and New York as well as before the United States Supreme Court and numerous federal appellate and district courts.

Professor Dale teaches in National Institute for Trial Advocacy programs in both public and in-house settings. He also focuses on NITA programs concerning children including trainings held in Denver, Phoenix, Los Angeles, Boston, Utah, Connecticut, Massachusetts, Illinois, New Jersey, New Mexico, Philadelphia at the University of Pennsylvania, New York at Hofstra University and Houston at the University of Houston. For the past 24 years he has been program director for the NITA Florida Deposition Program. In 2009, Professor Dale received the Robert Oliphant Award from NITA for his service to the organization. An active litigator himself, he has been a consultant to federal and state agencies on civil rights issues and to law firms on litigation matters.

Professor Dale is the author of over seventy-five articles focusing primarily on juvenile and children's law topics. He is also the author of the two volume text, representing the Child Client, published by Matthew Bender Co. He speaks regularly to professional groups on children’s law and litigation topics.


Allyson Haynes Stuart
Professor of Law and Co-Director of Academic Success
Charleston School of Law

Stuart teaches contracts, civil procedure, evidence, information privacy law and e-discovery. She has published articles on internet privacy and personal jurisdiction in journals such as the University of Miami Law Review, the Penn State Law Review, and the Vanderbilt Journal for Entertainment and Technology Law. Her latest article, Google Search Results: Buried If Not Forgotten,appears in the Spring 2014 edition of the North Carolina Journal of Legal Technology.

Allyson Haynes Stuart joined the Charleston School of Law faculty in 2004 after serving as a director of the legal department at Sony Corporation of America. She also served as law clerk to the Hon. David C. Norton, U.S. District Judge for the District of South Carolina, and was an associate in the New York firm of Cleary, Gottlieb, Steen and Hamilton. She has also taught as an adjunct professor at Brooklyn Law School and at the Institut de Empresa (I.E.) Law School in Madrid, Spain.

While a student at the University of South Carolina School of Law, Stuart was a member of the Law Review and Moot Court, and was awarded the Order of the Coif and the Order of the Wig and Robe.


Timothy Kaye
Professor of Law

Stetson University College of Law

Dr. Tim Kaye is a Professor of Law at Stetson University College of Law, where he teaches Torts, Products Liability, Advanced Torts, Remedies, Jurisprudence, and Technology Issues in Law Practice Management.

He is the author of several books, including Products Liability Law (American Bar Association, 2015) and Product Liability: Cases, Commentary, and Conundra (Carolina Academic Press, 2012), and has edited several more, including Law, Justice and Miscommunications: Essays in Applied Legal Philosophy (Vandeplas, 2011).

Dr. Kaye created and edited the very first Webfestschrift to be dedicated to an American law professor, Shaking the World Gently: A Webfestschrift in Honor of Professor Robert Dale Bickel (2013). He also designed and co-founded the Stetson Journal of Advocacy and the Law, the first online law review designed to be read online.

Dr. Kaye obtained his LL.B. from the University of Sheffield, and his Ph.D. from the University of Warwick (both in the United Kingdom). Before joining Stetson, he taught in the law school at Vytautas Magnus University in Kaunas, Lithuania, and at the University of Birmingham, in the United Kingdom, where he served as Undergraduate Admissions Dean and taught and published in the fields of contracts, torts, jurisprudence, and education law.

While in the UK, and following the Herald of Free Enterprise disaster in 1987, he initiated a campaign for a change in the law on corporate manslaughter that led eventually to the passage of the Corporate Manslaughter and Corporate Homicide Act 2007.

Between 1989 and 1991, he led an investigation into the practices of the West Midlands Police Serious Crime Squad, the final report of which was published in 1991 by the Civil Liberties Trust as "Unsafe and Unsatisfactory?". The inquiry led to the disbandment of the Squad, while the report led to the exoneration of over 150 convicted persons. It also fed into a more general inquiry into wrongful convictions, the Runciman Commission, which led to the establishment of the UK's Criminal Cases Review Commission.

Dr. Kaye also co-authored Blackstone's Book of Moots and co-founded the UK's Oxford University Press National Mooting Competition. He was the first chairman of the LNAT Consortium Ltd., a corporation formed by eight top British law schools to oversee the National Admissions Test for Law.

Formerly a consultant with one of the largest education law practices in the United Kingdom, Dr. Kaye has advised numerous schools, colleges, and universities. He was commissioned on three occasions by the Estonian government to carry out evaluations of law teaching at higher education institutions in Estonia. He also co-wrote the United Kingdom's general guidance for schools on the Human Rights Act.