Daniel Fryer's, ’18, work draws on scholarship in social and political philosophy, law, the social sciences, and public policy. He is also influenced by social movements and intellectual discourse outside the academy.
Previously, Fryer has clerked for Chief Judge Roger L. Gregory, ’78, on the United States Court of Appeals for the Fourth Circuit. He also served as an assistant district attorney in the Office of the District Attorney of Philadelphia, where he handled cases at the pre-trial, trial, and post-trial levels.
Fryer is currently writing a dissertation on reparative justice as part of the requirements for his PhD in philosophy from the University of Pennsylvania.
"Which America?: Judge Roger L. Gregory and the Tradition of
African-American Political Thought"
Washington and Lee Law Review
- Legal Writing and Research
- Legal History
- Philosophy of Law
"Race, Reform, & Progressive Prosecution"
Journal of Criminal Law & Criminology
"Inter-American Philosophy: Born of Struggle?"
Philosophizing the Americas: An Inter-American Discourse