Given the breadth of the Law School’s entrepreneurship initiatives, covering subject matters pertinent to small, medium and large businesses, high growth potential technology ventures, real estate development entrepreneurship, social enterprises, and entrepreneurship in the practice of law, many members of the faculty are be involved in teaching entrepreneurship in individually taught or team-taught courses. The following is a list of just those faculty members who have express, regular emphasis on entrepreneurship:

Brandon M. Weiss

Associate Professor of Law 2-311 LAW
Phone: (816) 235-2387
Photo of Brandon M. Weiss

Biography

Brandon Weiss is an Associate Professor of Law at the University of Missouri at Kansas City. His research engages intersections between housing, economic mobility, and government intervention, with a particular focus on federal subsidized housing policy. He teaches Property, courses related to housing and community development law, and an interdisciplinary projects-based entrepreneurial urban development course. Weiss currently serves as associate editor of the Journal of Affordable Housing and Community Development Law. His recent article, “Residual Value Capture in Subsidized Housing,” appeared in the Harvard Law and Policy Review (2016).

Weiss joined the UMKC faculty from UCLA School of Law, where he was a Visiting Assistant Professor, Lowell Milken Institute for Business Law & Policy Fellow, Binder Clinical Teaching Fellow, and an affiliated faculty member at the Ziman Center for Real Estate. Prior to academia, Weiss practiced law in Los Angeles as a Skadden Fellow at Public Counsel Law Center, working on the preservation of subsidized housing, and in transactional practice focused on the development and financing of affordable housing.

Weiss graduated from Harvard Law School, where he was awarded the Dean’s Award for Community Leadership. Concurrently, he earned an M.P.P. at the Harvard Kennedy School of Government, with a focus on urban policy and housing finance. Weiss received his B.S. in Symbolic Systems (Cognitive Science) from Stanford University.