Assistant Professor of Law, Legal Research and Writing
- B.A., University of California, Los Angeles
- J.D., Oklahoma City University School of Law
- LL.M., New York University School of Law
Areas of Expertise
- Commercial Law
- Legal Research & Writing
Daniel Correa joined the faculty at South Texas College of Law Houston in 2019 as an Assistant Professor of Law. He teaches Legal Research & Writing. Before joining the faculty, Professor Correa engaged in civil litigation and civil appeals, specializing in commercial law. Super Lawyers recognized him in 2019 and 2020 as a Rising Star in Texas for business litigation. From August 2018 to August 2020, he served as an author for Matthew Bender & Company, Inc., updating the business organizations and commercial litigation sections of the Texas Litigation Guide.
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A Reasonable Person Believes what is Probably: City of Dallas v. Sanchez and Rule 91a’s Factual Probability Standard, 49 Tex. Tech. L. Rev. 721 (2017).
Civil Dissent by Obedience and Disobedience: Exploiting the Gap Between Official Rules and Societal Norms and Expectations, 8 Wash. U. Juris. Rev. 219 (2016).
Taking Democracy Seriously: Toward a Jury-Centered Jurisprudence, 22 Va. J. Soc. Pol’y & L. 307 (2015).
Texas Civil Procedure Rule 202 Through the Personal Jurisdiction Looking Glass, 34 Rev. Litig. 213 (2015).
Contingent Fee Contract Remedies Under Texas Law: How and When Suing a Former Client May Protect Her Best Interest, 57 S. Tex. L. Rev. 121 (2015).
Choice of Law and Actual Cause, Tex. Law., Jan. 26, 2015 at 20.
Racism & Equality: A Tale of Two Concepts, The Whisper (Feb. 5, 2015).
Liberty vs. Reciprocal Fairness: A Principled Approach to Personal Jurisdiction, 56, Nov. 2014, For the Def. at 44.
Substantial Confusion: Understanding Causation in Asbestos Cases, The Whisper (May 29, 2014).
Conflict of Laws and Actual Causation in Asbestos Litigation, The Voice (Feb. 12, 2014).
Reciprocity Interest in Political Affiliation: Redefining the Political Community to Attain Just Principles in Immigration Reform, 14 Harv. Latino L. Rev. 67 (2011).
Neuroprudence: Using Neuroscience to Debunk Positivism’s Separation Thesis and Create a Niche for Naturalism in Our Positive Laws, 10 J. Juris. 487 (2011).
William V. Dorsaneo, Texas Litigation Guide, Vol. 2, Chapters 21 and 21A, Vols. 11-16 (Release 132) (2019).