Saturday, September 16, 2006
For over 30 years, the University of Florida Graduate Tax Program has been one of the nation's leading programs for the advanced study of tax law. Among the country's 30 graduate tax programs, Florida has by far the largest number of full-time faculty and is the only school to offer three advanced tax degrees:
Graduate tax students assist in the publication of the Florida Tax Review, one of the most prestigious peer-reviewed tax journals in the country. In this 12-part series, TaxProf Blog will profile the Florida Graduate Tax Faculty.
David M. Hudson was born in 1946. He received his B.S. degree in 1968 from Wake Forest University, J.D. degree in 1974 from Florida State University, an LL.M. (Taxation) in 1975 from the University of Florida, and an LL.M. in 1980 from the University of London. He picks up the story:
I am presently serving as Editor of the Florida Tax Review. I was admitted to the Florida Bar in 1974. I served as an Assistant Attorney General (Taxation) with the Florida Department of Legal Affairs from 1974 - 76; Visiting Assistant Professor of Law at the University of Florida from 1976 - 77; Assistant Professor of Law at Duquesne, 1977 - 78; Deputy General Counsel, Florida Department of Business Regulation, 1978 - 79; Adjunct Professor of Law at Florida State, 1979. At the University of Florida Levin College of Law I was an Assistant Professor of Law from 1980 - 83, an Associate Professor of Law from 1983 - 85 and I have been a Professor of Law since 1985.
I was a visiting Professor at the University of Leiden, The Netherlands, in the spring of 1986. I have been the Director of the LL.M. in Comparative Law Program at the University of Florida Levin College of Law since 1999. I teach courses on Immigration Law, Federal Income Taxation, and State and Local Taxation and.a seminar in Comparative Law. I am co-author (with Stephen A. Lind) of Black Letter on Federal Income Taxation (9th ed. 2004).
For prior Florida Graduate Tax Faculty Profiles, see:
Each Saturday, TaxProf Blog shines the spotlight on one of the 700+ tax professors in America's law schools. We hope to help bring the many individual stories of scholarly achievements, teaching innovations, public service, and career moves within the tax professorate to the attention of the broader tax community. Please email me suggestions for future Tax Prof Profiles. For prior Tax Prof Profiles, see here.