Carol M. Rose is the Gordon Bradford Tweedy Professor Emerita of Law and Organization at Yale Law School, and the Ashby Lohse Professor Emerita of Water and Natural Resource Law at the University of Arizona Rogers College of Law Emerita. Professor Rose's research focuses on history and theory of property, and on the relationships between property and environmental law. Her writings include four books, Saving the Neighborhood: Racially Restrictive Covenants, Law, and Social Norms (with R. R. W. Brooks, 2013); El Derecho de Propiedad en Clave Interdisciplinaria (2010) [The Right to Property in an Interdisciplinary Key]; Property and Persuasion (1994), and Perspectives on Property Law (4th ed. 2014, with R.C. Ellickson and H.E. Smith), along with numerous articles and essays on traditional and modern property regimes, environmental law, natural resource law and intellectual property. Her work has appeared in journals and anthologies in other countries and has been translated into other languages, particularly Italian, Spanish and Chinese. She has degrees from Antioch College (BA Philosophy), the University of Chicago (MA Political Science, JD Law), and Cornell University (Ph.D. History), and an Honorary Degree from the Chicago Kent College of Law. She recently retired from the Board of Editors of the Foundation Press, and she is a member of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences.