A.B., Middlebury College; Diploma in International Law, Cambridge University; J.D., University of Pennsylvania Law School.
Mr. Buchheit’s practice focused on international and corporate transactions, including Eurocurrency financial transactions, sovereign debt management, privatization and project finance. Over the course of his career, Mr Buchheit practiced in Washington, DC., London, New York and Hong Kong.
Mr Buchheit is the author of two books in the field of international law and more than 40 articles on professional matters. He has served as an Adjunct Professor at the School for International and Public Affairs of Columbia University (1994-97), as a Visiting Professor at Chuo University in Japan (1997-98), as a Lecturer on Law at Harvard Law School (2000), as a Visiting Lecturer in Law at Yale Law School (2005), as an Adjunct Professor of Law at Duke University School of Law (2006-07), and as an Adjunct Professor of Law at New York University School of Law (2008). Mr. Buchheit is a Visiting Professorial Fellow in the Centre for Commercial Law Studies at the Queen Mary University of London and an Honorary Professor at the University of Edinburgh Law School. He received a Juris Doctor degree from the University of Pennsylvania Law School in 1975 and a Diploma in International Law from Cambridge University in 1976. Mr. Buchheit received an undergraduate degree from Middlebury College.
“Nailing the Flag to the Mast – Promises of Super-Priority in Public Debt” (with Mitu Gulati and Mihalis Gousgounis) Cap. Markets L.J. (forthcoming 2022). – Read More
Avoiding a Lost Decade — Sovereign Debt Workouts in the Post-COVID (with Lee Mitu Gulati), Era, 16 Cap. Markets L.J. 45 (2021) – Read More
The Argentine Collective Action Clause Controversy (with Mitu Gulati), 15 Cap. Markets L.J. 464 (2020). – Read More
Born Out of Necessity: A Debt Standstill for COVID-19 (with Patrick Bolton, Lee Buchheit, Pierre-Olivier Gourinchas, Mitu Gulati, Chang-Tai Hsieh, Ugo Panizza, Beatrice Weder di Mauro), Center for Economic Policy Research; Policy Insight No. 103 (2020). – Read More