Terence C. Halliday (Terry) is a Research Professor, American Bar Foundation, a research institute of advanced studies in law and social science; Honorary Professor, School of Regulation and Global Governance, Australian National University; and Adjunct Professor of Sociology, Northwestern University. A native New Zealander, Terry received his Ph.D. in sociology from the University of Chicago. Halliday has authored or edited 10 books published by the academic presses of Cambridge, Chicago, Oxford and Stanford universities, and has written extensively elsewhere on the globalization of law, markets and politics. His recent books develop a social science theory of legal orders (Transnational Legal Orders, co-edited with Gregory Shaffer, Cambridge UP 2015), analyze the fight for basic legal freedoms in China (Criminal Justice in China: The Politics of Lawyers at Work, with Sida Liu, Cambridge 2016), and offer an empirical study and new theory of global governance of international trade (Global Lawmakers: International Organizations in the Crafting of World Markets, Cambridge UP 2017). He has taught and/or been a visiting professor at the University of Chicago, University of Oxford, Northwestern University, and the Australian National University. He has advised and consulted with national and international governance bodies, including the World Bank, OECD, IMF, UN Commission on International Trade Law, and the State Council, Peoples Republic of China. With Donald Hay (Oxford University), Terry is currently spearheading a Faculty Initiative seeking to promote the integration of Christian faith and academic disciplines in research universities worldwide.
Donald Hay, is Emeritus Fellow, Jesus College, University of Oxford. He was an active member of the University of Oxford Department of Economics 1970-2000. His research interests included applied industrial economics, and the interface between Christian ethics and economics. His published work included one of the first papers on strategic entry deterrence in spatial markets, a paper on the impact on manufacturing firms of the Brazilian trade liberalization, a monograph (with Derek Morris, Shujie Yao, and Guy Liu) on the effects of market liberalization on Chinese manufacturing firms, and a book on Christianity and economics. He also maintained an interest in the reform of competition policy in the UK. He taught microeconomics, industrial organization (at both graduate and undergraduate level), and supervised several doctoral theses in industrial economics. He published, with Derek Morris, an advanced textbook, Industrial Economics and Organisation: Theory and Evidence (second edition, 1991). In 2000 he became the first Head of the Division of Social Sciences in the University, a position he held for five years. He acted as Pro Vice Chancellor for Planning and Resources 2006-7, and was responsible for the implementation of the University Resource Allocation System (the JRAM) in 2009. Since 2009 he has been fully retired. His main interest in retirement has been the development of a program, Developing a Christian Mind, to enable Christian graduate students, researchers and academics (across all disciplines) to begin to integrate their faith and their academic activities.