612.877.6400 [email protected]

Joseph L. Daly

 Professor of ADR Law, Lawyer, Arbitrator, Mediator

Email: [email protected] SolveADR.org

Phone: 612 724 3259

Joseph Daly is presently an Emeritus Professor of Law at Mitchell Hamline School of Law. The “Robins, Kaplan, Miller & Ciresi Distinguished Professor of Litigation Skills and International Dispute Resolution” at Hamline University School of Law in St. Paul, Minnesota before his retirement from Hamline University School of Law. Fulbright Scholar in Alternative Dispute Resolution (ADR) at the University of Montevideo, Uruguay for 3 years. Now a Visiting Professor of Law at the University of Montevideo where he teaches “Resolving International Commercial Disputes by Arbitration” and “Alternative Dispute Resolution and American Litigation.”  A trial lawyer and former partner in a Minneapolis law firm. His interest in ADR comes from the anguish and cost he observed in the Litigation process.

He is a highly respected practitioner and teacher and a sought after mediator and arbitrator in commercial, labor, employment, personal injury, No-Fault and insurance disputes. He has Arbitrated and Mediated more than 800 cases. He was the Director of the “Employment Mediation Clinic” at Hamline University School of Law. Professor Daly has written a number of articles on ADR and lectured on ADR topics at Continuing Legal Education programs around the US and in other countries.

He is an Arbitrator for the United States Federal Mediation and Conciliation Service (Washington, DC), a Commercial Arbitrator for the American Arbitration Association, and an Arbitrator for State of Minnesota Bureau of Mediation Services and a number of other states. A Minnesota Rule 114” Qualified Mediator and Arbitrator.” Professor Daly is listed in Super Lawyers and Leading American Attorneys as one of the best ADR practitioners.

More than 200 of his Labor Arbitration decisions are published by the Bureau of National Affairs in Labor Arbitration Reports,  chosen because his opinions set “forth his …reasoning in a manner that can be clearly understood by persons other than the parties.”(Bureau of National Affairs Policy on Arbitration Awards Selection).