Jeffrey Dasteel teaches International Commercial Arbitration. Dasteel earned his J.D. cum laude from Loyola Law School in 1983, where he was editor of the Loyola Law Review.
Dasteel is a former partner of Skadden, Arps, Slate, Meagher & Flom with a nationwide litigation and transaction practice representing clients in international and domestic arbitrations across a variety of industries in high-profile international, national, and local complex commercial litigation. Dasteel has also previously served as an adjunct professor at Loyola Law School of Los Angeles. He has served on the board of the Inner City Law Center since 1992, and appears annually before the State Bar of California on current franchise law issues. He co-chairs the Franchise Law Committee of the Business Law Section of the State Bar of California, and serves as chair of the Southwest Arbitration Subcommittee for the United States Council for International Business.
Dasteel’s publications include “What’s Money Got To Do With It?: How Subjective, Ad Hoc Standards for Permitting Money Damages in Rule 23(b)(2) Injunctive Relief Classes Undermine Rule 23’s Analytical Framework,” Tulane Law Review (2006); “American Werewolves in London,” Arbitration International, Vol. 18, No. 2 (2002); and Wage/Hour Class Actions,” Skadden, Arps, Slate, Meagher & Flom LLP (2002).