USC Gould Search

Deborah Weiss

Deborah Weiss

Lecturer in Law

699 Exposition Blvd. Los Angeles, CA 90089-0074 USA

Last Updated: August 15, 2017




After practicing with the law firm of Knapp, Petersen & Clarke for several years, Deborah Weiss began her own law practice in Century City, California in 1991 with an emphasis in business and real estate litigation, entertainment and appellate practice. Weiss represents various lending institutions, real estate developers, landlords, tenants, property managers, brokers and principals.

Prior to joining the faculty at the USC Gould School of Law, Weiss taught various legal writing and skills courses at Loyola Law School and has been a frequent guest lecturer in real estate law at the UCLA School of Business and Management Extension Program.

Weiss has argued cases before state and federal courts of appeal and the California Supreme Court. In addition, she has authored several book reviews published in various law journals and serves as an article editor and issue editor for the California State Bar Real Property Journal.

With a passion for promoting education, Weiss became involved with the Habele Outer Island Education Foundation. In partnership with Habele in 2011, Weiss implemented the only high school robotics league in the Federated States of Micronesia.

Weiss earned a BA in History and MA in Medieval History from UCLA and a JD from Loyola Law School.
 

FACULTY IN THE NEWS

Los Angeles Times
December 12, 2018
Re: Rob Saltzman

Rob Saltzman was interviewed on the necessity of public trust of the police, saying that "It is important people have confidence in the system that police are acting constitutionally."

RECENT SCHOLARSHIP

Sam Erman
September, 2018

Sam Erman wrote an op-ed, "Devastation Without Representation in Puerto Rico," posted to The Los Angeles Times on September 20, 2018.

Gregory Keating
September, 2018

"Principles of Risk Imposition and the Priority of Avoiding Harm," Revus [Online] (2018).

Jody David Armour
September, 2018

"Where Bias Lives in the Criminal Law and its Processes: How Judges and Jurors Socially Construct Black Criminals," American Journal of Criminal Law 45 (2018): 203.