B.A., University of Texas at Austin, magna cum laude, Phi Beta Kappa
J.D., Georgia State University of Law, cum laude
Business Organizations; Torts
Professor Apolinsky worked as corporate counsel at Georgia-Pacific Corporation from 1999 until 2004, where she focused on finance and corporate law. Prior to joining Georgia-Pacific, she was an associate at King & Spalding LLP in Atlanta, where she specialized in public finance. Professor Apolinsky joined the John Marshall Law School faculty in 2004.
Professor Apolinsky’s article Rethinking Liability for Vaccine Injury, 19 CORNELL J.L. & PUB. POL’Y 537 (2010) (with Professor Jeffrey A. Van Detta), was cited by the United States Supreme Court in the majority opinion in Bruesewitz v. Wyeth, 131 S.Ct. 1068 (2011).
The Boundaries of Fraud Under the Insider Trading Rules, 13 Fl. St. U. Bus. Rev. 1 (2014).
Insider Trading as Misfeasance: The Yielding of the Fiduciary Requirement, 59 Univ. Ks. L. Rev. 493 (2011).
Rethinking Liability for Vaccine Injury, 19 Cornell J.L. & Pub. Pol’y 537 (with Professor Jeffrey A. Van Detta).
Is There Any Viability to Scheme Liability for Secondary Actors after Stoneridge Investment Partners, LLC v. Scientific-Atlanta, Inc.?, 58 Cath. U. L. Rev. 411 (2009).
Joanna B. Bossin, Comment, What Constitutes Minimum Contacts after CompuServe v. Patterson: Are New Rules Necessary for a New Regime?, 13 Ga. St. U. L. Rev. 521 (1997).