Associate Professor of Law
- JD, 2005, Harvard Law School
- MPhil, 2000, Cambridge University
- AB, 1999, Harvard College
Areas of Expertise
Professor Sohoni teaches and writes in the areas of civil procedure, administrative law, federal courts, legislation and health law.
Sohoni served as a law clerk to the Honorable Judith W. Rogers of the U.S. Court of Appeals for the District of Columbia Circuit. She practiced law at Jenner & Block LLP in New York and Washington, DC and was an acting assistant professor of lawyering at New York University School of Law. She joined the USD School of Law faculty in 2013. Before attending law school, Sohoni spent two years as a correspondent for The Economist magazine in New York and in London.
Honors and Affiliations
Sohoni graduated cum laude from Harvard Law School, where she served as book reviews chair and an articles committee member for the Harvard Law Review. She was a Rotary Foundation Ambassadorial Scholar at Cambridge University, where she received her MPhil with distinction (first class) in the history and philosophy of science. She graduated magna cum laude from Harvard College with a degree in chemistry.
Sohoni's article 'Crackdowns' received the honorable mention in the 2017 Scholarly Papers Competition sponsored by the Association of American Law Schools (AALS) and was also awarded the AALS Section on Criminal Justice's Junior Scholar Award for 2017.
Sohoni's publications include “Crackdowns” in 102 Virginia Law Review (forthcoming 2017); “The Administrative Constitution in Exile” in 57 William and Mary Law Review 923 (2016); “The Power to Privilege” in 163 University of Pennsylvania Law Review 487 (2015); “The Problem with ‘Coercion Aversion': Novel Questions and the Avoidance Canon” in 33 Yale Journal on Regulation Online (2015); “Agency Adjudication and Judicial Nondelegation: An Article III Canon” in 107 Northwestern Law Review 1569 (2013); “Notice and the New Deal” in 62 Duke Law Journal 1169 (2013); and “The Idea of 'Too Much Law'” in 80 Fordham Law Review 1585 (2012).