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LL.M. (University of Ottawa) 2011
J.D. (Michigan State University College of Law) 2010
LL.B. (University of Ottawa) 2010
B.A. (High Hons) (Carleton University – Political Science) 1997
Professor Dylan was called to the bar of Ontario in June 2011 and the bar of Nunavut in April 2012. He received his LL.M., which focused on Canada’s intellectual property regime in relation to the Nunavut Land Claims Agreement, from the University of Ottawa in April 2011, his LL.B. from the University of Ottawa in 2010, and his J.D. from the Michigan State University College of Law in 2010 as part of a dual-degree program between these two institutions. He clerked at the Federal Court (of Canada) for the Honourable Justice Douglas R. Campbell from August 2010 to July 2011 and clerked at the same court for the Honourable Justice Donald J. Rennie, former federal Assistant Attorney General, from July 2011 to April 2012 (now a member of the Federal Court of Appeal). He also completed a judicial clerkship externship in the chambers of the Honorable Judge David W. McKeague of the United States Court of Appeals for the Sixth Circuit. From April 2012 to July 2016, he served as Legal Counsel in the Legal and Constitutional Law division of the Government of Nunavut Department of Justice, where his practice focused on Impact Review Assessments, Wildlife, Natural Resource Extraction issues, and other areas such as constitutional, litigation, human rights, and human health law, among others.
In addition to his law degrees, in 1997 Daniel earned a B.A. (High Honours) in Political Science from Carleton University. He returned to Carleton in the fall of 2011 to teach Law and Aboriginal Peoples as well as Social Justice and Human Rights in the winter of 2012. He has received numerous academic awards and has published several pieces of writing.
He will be Past-President of the Canadian Bar Association, Nunavut Branch and a former member of the Canadian Bar Association, National Board of Directors, at the end of August 2016, and has over several years served on various committees of the Law Society of Nunavut.
Professor Dylan teaches Contracts, Evidence and Professional Responsibility. His current research interests include a mix of Aboriginal, Traditional Knowledge, Environmental, Mining & Natural Resources, and Administrative Law, with a focus on the mechanics of cultural and environmental protection, appropriation, and the remediation thereof, as well as modern treaties, how they are negotiated, and their power to protect Aboriginal Peoples in the dynamic constitutional framework. He is also interested in International, Maritime and Aviation Law.