Cori Harvey is an Associate Professor of Law at Florida A&M College of Law where she teaches courses in the business and corporate law curriculum. She earned her B.A. in Economics from Spelman College, her M.B.A. from Columbia University, and her J.D. from Rutgers School of Law – Camden. She joined the FAMU College of Law faculty in 2014 after completing the William H. Hastie Law Teaching Fellowship & LLM Program at the University of Wisconsin Law School, where she taught Accounting, Finance, and Economics to law students.
While in practice, Professor Harvey was a public defender in Philadelphia, PA and a private real estate investor. Her research interests are at the intersection of business, property, and finance. Professor Harvey focuses her scholarship on issues affecting closely-held and family-owned firms, and on economic crimes in small business settings. Her current major research project is on the prosecution of small investors in We Buy Houses transactions. Parts of the project have appeared in the Missouri Law Review (2014), the Cornell Real Estate Review (2014), and the Missouri Law Review (2015).
She also has curated two custom Property casebooks: Property 1 (Wolters Kluwer, 2016) and Property 2 (Wolters Kluwer, 2017). Her larger volume, Property Law (Wolters Kluwer), is forthcoming.
Office # 335C. Drop by or schedule an appointment.
Office: (407) 254 3264
Courses taught by Professor Harvey:
- Business Organizations
- Property I & II
- Law & Economics
- Professor Cori Harvey, Professor Deleso Alford, Professor Nicola Boothe-Perry, and Professor Phyllis Taite participated and a scholarly contribution to the 9th Annual Lutie A. Lytle Black Women Law Writing Workshop held July 9-12, 2015 at Vanderbilt Law School in Nashville, Tennessee.
- “We Buy Houses”: A Foreclosure Rescue as the Solution to the Trapped Homeowner Equity Problem (Missouri Law Review, 2014)
- Between We Buy Houses and We Buy Wholesale (Cornell Real Estate Review, 2014)
- “We Buy Houses”: Market Heroes or Criminals (Missouri Law Review, forthcoming 2015)
- Implicit Biases in the Prosecution of Black-on-Black Economic Crimes (forthcoming)