Stanton D. Krauss
Professor of Law
BA, Yale University; JD, University of Michigan-Ann Arbor
Areas of expertise
- Constitutional Law
- Criminal Procedure
- Legal History
Stanton D. Krauss is a Carmen Tortora Professor of Law at Quinnipiac University School of Law, as well as a Quinnipiac University Faculty Scholar. He currently teaches Torts and Criminal Procedure and writes about criminal procedure, constitutional law, and American legal history.
After graduating from law school, Krauss spent two years as a law clerk to the Honorable Joel M. Flaum, then serving as a Judge on the U.S. District Court for the Northern District of Illinois. (Judge Flaum now sits on the U.S. Court of Appeals for the Seventh Circuit.) Prior to joining Quinnipiac, Krauss has taught law at the University of Chicago, Washington University in St. Louis, the University of San Diego, and St. Louis University.
In his spare time, Krauss enjoys reading early American and ancient history. He is also an avid guitarist, a fan of the blues and the Grateful Dead, and a graduate of the Players’ Workshop of Second City.
STANTON D. KRAUSS, NEWSPAPER REPORTS OF DECISIONS IN COLONIAL, STATE, AND LOWER FEDERAL COURTS BEFORE 1801 (Carolina Academic Press, 2018).
STANTON D. KRAUSS, GENTLEMEN OF THE GRAND JURY: THE SURVIVING GRAND JURY CHARGES FROM COLONIAL, STATE AND LOWER FEDERAL COURTS BEFORE 1801 (Carolina Academic Press, 2012).
Stanton D. Krauss, The Original Understanding of the Seventh Amendment Right to Jury Trial, 33 U. RICH. L. REV. 407 (1999)
Stanton D. Krauss, An Inquiry into the Right of Criminal Juries to Determine the Law in Colonial America, 89 J. CRIM. L. & CRIMINOLOGY 111 (1998)
Stanton D. Krauss, Representing the Community: A Look at the Selection Process in Obscenity Cases and Capital Sentencing, 64 IND. L. J. 617 (1989)