Jaclyn L. Neo (Founding Editor)
Jaclyn is an Associate Professor at the Faculty of Law of the National University of Singapore (NUS). She was a recipient of two graduate scholarships from NUS under which she completed her Masters of Law (LL.M.) and Doctor of the Science of Law (J.S.D.) at Yale Law School. While at Yale, Jaclyn co-founded the Yale Law School’s Debating Law and Religion Series as well as the YLS Doctoral Scholarship Conference.
Jaclyn is the sole editor of Constitutional Interpretation in Singapore: Theory and Practice (Routledge, 2017). She was also a co-guest editor for the Singapore Academy of Law Journal’ first ever special issue on public law (2017). Her articles have been published in the International Journal of Constitutional Law (I-CON), Oxford Journal of Law and Religion, Human Rights Quarterly, and the Singapore Journal of Legal Studies. Her article on domestic incorporation of international human rights law in a dualist state won the Asian Yearbook of International Law’s DILA International Law Prize. She was also recently awarded the 2016 SHAPE-SEA Research Award in recognition of her research on human rights, especially religious freedom, in Southeast Asia. Her academic writings can be accessed here.
Jack Tsen-Ta Lee (Co-founding Editor)
Jack has research interests in constitutional and administrative law, heritage law, and media law. He graduated with a Bachelor of Laws (LLB (Hons)) from NUS in 1995 and qualified as an advocate and solicitor the following year. After working for about six years as a litigator, Jack obtained a Master of Laws (LLM) at University College London on a British Chevening Scholarship in 2003. He completed his Doctor of Philosophy in Law (PhD) at the Birmingham Law School, University of Birmingham, in 2012, where he was also a visiting lecturer and postgraduate teaching assistant for three years. He was an Assistant Professor of Law at the School of Law of the Singapore Management University (SMU) from 2008 to 2017, during which he was the holder of a Lee Foundation Fellowship for Research Excellence in 2009–2010, and received SMU School of Law’s Most Promising Teacher Award for 2010–2011. He is currently the Deputy Research Director of the Singapore Academy of Law, a promotion and development agency for Singapore’s legal industry. Click here for information on Jack’s academic writings, and follow him on Twitter at @sgconlaw.
Kevin YL Tan (Editor)
Kevin specialises in Constitutional and Administrative Law, International Law, International Human Rights and Legal History. He currently holds Adjunct Professorships at the Faculty of Law, National University of Singapore (NUS) as well as at the S Rajaratnam School of International Studies, Nanyang Technological University (NTU) where he teaches constitutional law, the Singapore legal system, law and society, international law and international human rights.
He has published widely in his areas of specialisation and has written and edited over 50 books on the law, history and politics of Singapore. Kevin has also been on the editorial board of several leading legal journals. He is currently Executive Editor of the Asian Journal of Comparative Law (since 2016) and was previously Editor-in-Chief of the Asian Yearbook of International Law (2011–2016); and Editorial Board member of the Korean Journal of International and Comparative Law (since 2013). Kevin also serves on the Board of Governors of the Human Rights Resource Centre (HRRC).
Daryl WJ Yang (Managing Editor)
Daryl graduated with a Bachelor of Laws (First Class Honours) and a Bachelor of Arts with Honours (Liberal Arts) with a minor in Anthropology from the Faculty of Law and Yale-NUS College at the National University of Singapore. He received multiple academic awards during his undergraduate education, including the Singapore Academy of Law Prize and the Peter English Memorial Prize for Criminal Law. While in university, Daryl also co-founded CAPE (Community for Advocacy & Political Education), a student group which aims to increase political literacy and civic engagement among young people in Singapore.