David GlazierProfessor of Law
Lloyd Tevis Fellow
JD, University of Virginia School of Law
MA, Georgetown University
Diploma with distinction, Naval War College
BA, cum laude, Amherst College
Before attending law school, Glazier served 21 years as a US Navy surface warfare officer. In that capacity, he commanded the USS George Philip, served as the Seventh Fleet staff officer responsible for the US Navy-Japan relationship, the Pacific Fleet officer responsible for the US Navy-PRC relationship, and participated in UN sanctions enforcement against Yugoslavia and Haiti.
Glazier has a JD from the University of Virginia School of Law where he served on the editorial boards of the Virginia Law Review and the Virginia Journal of International Law. He won the Best Note Award for 2003-04 and the 2003 Raven Society Scholarship, founded Virginia Law Veterans and co-founded Virginia Law Families, and was made a member of the Order of the Coif.
Prior to joining Loyola Law School, Dave Glazier was a lecturer at the University of Virginia School of Law and a research fellow at the Center for National Security Law, where he conducted research on national security, military justice and the law of war. He also served as a pro bono consultant to Human Rights First.
Glazier also earned an MA from Georgetown University in government/national security studies and holds a BA in history from Amherst College. He was admitted to the Virginia bar in 2004.
- "Missing in Action? United States Leadership in the Law of War," 30 U. Pa. J. Int'l Econ. L. 1335 (2009)
- "Playing by the Rules: Combating al Queda Within the Law of War," 51 William & Mary Law Review (2009)
- "A Self-Inflicted Wound: A Half-Dozen Years of Turmoil Over the Guantanamo Military Commissions," 12 Lewis & Clark Law Review 131 (2008)
- “Full and Fair by What Measure? International Law Applicable to the Military Commission Process,” 24 Boston University International Law Journal 55 (2006)
- “Precedents Lost: The Neglected History of the Military Commission,” 46 Virginia Journal of International Law 5 (2005)
- “Ignorance is Not Bliss: The Law of Belligerent Occupation and the US Invasion of Iraq," 58 Rutgers Law Review 121 (2005)
- “Kangaroo Court or Competent Tribunal? Judging the 21st Century Military Commission,” 89 Virginia Law Review 2005 (2003)
- American Society of International Law
- U.S. Naval Institute