Timothy Glynn   

Timothy P. Glynn

Associate Dean for Graduate and Professional Education

Professor Glynn specializes in employment and corporate law, and the intersection between these two areas. Since joining Seton Hall in 1999, he has taught various corporate-and employment-law courses, as well as first-year Civil Procedure and Torts. He also has created and taught online courses addressing legal issues in the workplace, the laws governing whistleblowing, and internal investigations.

In 2015, Professor Glynn was appointed Associate Dean of Graduate and Professional Education. In this role, he oversees Seton Hall’s Master of Science in Jurisprudence (MSJ) and online graduate certificate programs in financial services compliance, and healthcare, pharmaceutical, and intellectual property law. He also supervises the law school’s six live healthcare compliance certificate programs in the United States and abroad.

Professor Glynn's scholarship focuses on enforcement mechanisms in employment and corporate law, the allocation of decision making authority and legal accountability within the corporation, and the impact of enterprise structures on legal protections and legal compliance. In addition, he has written on the troubling implications of school ranking systems. He is the author of a leading employment-law casebook, Employment Law: Private Ordering and Its Limitations (3rd ed. 2015) (with Charles Sullivan and Rachel S. Arnow-Richman); and recently joined as a co-author of the Cox, Bok, Gorman & Finkin Labor Law casebook. He has published numerous articles addressing issues in employment and corporate law, and frequently presents on these and other legal topics to professional and academic organizations. Moreover, along with Professor Charles Sullivan, Professor Glynn founded the Seton Hall Employment & Labor Law Junior Scholars Forum in 2006 and continues to host this event each year.

Professor Glynn received his B.A., magna cum laude, from Harvard University, and his J.D., magna cum laude, from the University of Minnesota Law School, where he served as Editor-in-Chief of the Minnesota Law Review. He clerked for the Honorable Donald P. Lay, United States Court of Appeals for the Eighth Circuit. He then practiced law as an associate at the firm of Leonard, Street and Deinard in Minneapolis, Minnesota, focusing in the areas of securities, business, and employment litigation. Prior to joining Seton Hall, he again served as a judicial clerk, this time for the Honorable John R. Tunheim, United States District Court for the District of Minnesota. 



The FAA Triumphal: A Modest Opinion, 19 EMP. RTS. & EMP. POL’Y J. 103 (2015) (with Charles Sullivan)

Horton Hatches the Egg: Concerted Action Includes Concerted Dispute Resolution, 64 Ala. L. Rev. 1013 (2013) (with Charles Sullivan)

Taking Self-Regulation Seriously: High-Ranking Officer Sanctions for Work-Law Violations, 32 Berk. J. of Emp. & Lab. L. 279 (2012)

Taking the Employer Out of Employment Law? Accountability for Wage and Hour Violations in an Age of Enterprise Disaggregation,, 15 EMP. RTS. & EMP. POL’Y J. 201 (2011) (symposium)

A Global Approach to the Study of Workplace Law: Looking Across (Real) National Borders to Move Beyond (Artificial) Substantive Ones, 25 Int'l J. of Comp. Lab. Law and Indus. Relations, No. 1 (March 2009)

Communities and Their Corporations: Towards a Stakeholder Conception of the Production of Corporate Law, 58 Case W. L. Rev. 1067 (2009)

Delaware's Vantage Point: The Empire Strike's Back in the Post-Post-Enron Era, 102 Nw. U. L. Rev. 91 (2008)

Interjurisdictional Competition in Enforcing Noncompetition Agreements: Regulatory Risk Management and the Race to the Bottom, 65 Wash. & Lee L. Rev. 1381 (2008)

One Privilege To Rule Them All? Some Post-Sarbanes-Oxley and Other Reflections on a Federally Codified Attorney Client Privilege, 38 Loy. L.A. Rev. 597 (2005) (Symposium)

Beyond "Unlimiting" Shareholder Liability: Vicarious Tort Liability for Corporate Officers, 57 Vand. L. Rev. 329 (2004) (2004)

Federalizing Privilege, 52 Am. U. L. Rev. 59 (2002)

Discontent and Indiscretion: Discretionary Review of Interlocutory Orders, 77 Notre Dame L. Rev. 175 (2001)

The Limited Viability of Negligent Supervision, Retention, Hiring and Infliction of Emotional Distress Claims in Employment Discrimination Cases in Minnesota, 24 Wm. Mitchell L. Rev. 581 (1999)

Note, The Role of Race in Adoption Proceedings: A Constitutional Critique of the Minnesota Preference Statute, 77 Minn. L. Rev. 925 (1993)


Labor Law: Cases and Materials, Cox, Bok, Gorman & Finkin, Foundation Press, 16th ed. (forthcoming 2016) (with Matthew W. Finkin)

Employment Law: Private Ordering and Its Limitations,, Wolters Kluwer, 3rd ed. (2015) (with Charles Sullivan and Rachel S. Arnow-Richman)

Labor Law: Cases and Materials, Cox, Bok, Gorman & Finkin, 2015 Statutory Appendix and Case Supplement, Foundation Press, 15th ed. (2015) (with Robert A. Gorman & Matthew W. Finkin)


Social Security Law - USA, Kluwer Law Int'l (2012) (International Encyclopaedia of Laws)

White on New York Corporations, Vols. 3-5, (2005) (Editor, Matthew Bender 13th and 14th eds.)