School of Law
1045 W. Maple St.
Robert A. Leflar Law Center
University of Arkansas
Fayetteville, AR 72701
Phone: (479) 575-5601
Associate Professor of Law
Phone: (479) 575-6006
Office: WATR 360
Professor Dustin Buehler teaches wills, trusts and estates, law and economics, civil procedure, federal courts, and conflict of laws, and was named Professor of the Year by the graduating class in 2012, 2013, and 2014. He also teaches as a visiting lecturer at the University of Washington School of Law.
Professor Buehler’s research focuses on federal jurisdiction, and the use of economic analysis to assess legal rules and public policy. His recent work has appeared in the Boston University Law Review, George Mason Law Review, Ohio State Law Journal, and Washington Law Review, and has been cited by state and federal courts, Moore’s Federal Practice, and leading civil litigation scholars.
In addition to his teaching and scholarship, Professor Buehler established and directs the law school’s Federal Appellate Litigation Project, which provides students with an opportunity to brief and argue pro bono cases before the federal appellate courts. He also serves as the faculty advisor for the Arkansas Law Review.
Prior to joining the University of Arkansas faculty, Professor Buehler clerked for Judge Alfred Goodwin on the U.S. Court of Appeals for the Ninth Circuit, and practiced commercial litigation at Davis Wright Tremaine LLP in Seattle.
Outside the classroom, Professor Buehler enjoys running, bicycling, watching baseball with his wife and daughter, and once held a Guinness World Record after lecturing for nearly 52 hours on the history of the American presidency.
Revisiting Jurisdiction’s Social Cost: A Brief Rejoinder to Professor Klerman, 89 Wash. L. Rev. Online ____ (forthcoming 2015).
Solving Jurisdiction's Social Cost, 89 Wash. L. Rev. 653 (2014).
Eggshell Economics, 74 Ohio St. L.J. 375 (2013), with Steve P. Calandrillo
Jurisdictional Incentives, 20 Geo. Mason L. Rev. 105 (2012)
Jurisdiction, Abstention, and Finality: Articulating a Unique Role for the Rooker-Feldman Doctrine, 42 Seton Hall L. Rev. 553 (2012)
Baseball's Moral Hazard: Law, Economics, and the Designated Hitter Rule, 90 B.U. L. Rev. 2083 (2010), with Steve P. Calandrillo
Revisiting Rooker-Feldman: Extending the Doctrine to State Court Interlocutory Orders, 36 Fla. St. U. L. Rev. 373 (2009)
Time Well Spent: An Economic Analysis of Daylight Saving Time Legislation, 43 Wake Forest L. Rev. 45 (2008), with Steve P. Calandrillo
Comment, Washington's Title Match: The Single-Subject and Subject-in-Title Rules of Article II, Section 19 of the Washington State Constitution, 81 Wash. L. Rev. 595 (2006)