Professor of Law
Menard Law Room 101
College of Law
University of Idaho
875 Perimeter Drive MS 2321
Moscow, ID 83844-2321
- B.S., Utah State University (magna cum laude)
- J.D., University of Colorado School of Law
- Ph.D., University of Wisconsin-Madison
Jerrold A. Long returned to Idaho to join the faculty at the College of Law in 2007. He teaches land-use law, environmental law, property, and subjects relating to the interdisciplinary “Water of the West” program at the University of Idaho. Professor Long is also an Affiliate Professor in the University’s Water Resources program.
Professor Long grew up in Rexburg, Idaho. He attended Utah State University where he was a National Merit Scholar and graduated magna cum laude in 1997 with a B.S. in Biology. Professor Long received his J.D. degree from the University of Colorado School of Law in 2000. He was president of his first-year class and associate editor of the Colorado Journal of International Environmental Law & Policy. While in law school, Professor Long served as an intern for Earthjustice Legal Defense Fund in Honolulu, Hawai`i, and worked for the U.S. Department of Justice, General Litigation Section, Environmental & Natural Resources Division. After law school, Professor Long joined the Cheyenne office of the western regional law firm Holland & Hart LLP. At Holland & Hart, Professor Long’s practice focused on environmental compliance and litigation before the U.S. Department of Interior Board of Land Appeals. Most recently, Professor Long attended the University of Wisconsin-Madison, where he was an instructor, Distinguished Graduate Fellow, and earned a Doctorate degree from the interdisciplinary Gaylord Nelson Institute for Environmental Studies. Professor Long’s dissertation – New West or Same West?: Evolving land-use institutions in the American West – explored how local land-use regimes respond to social and cultural change.
Professor Long lives in Moscow with his wife Jessica and sons Kieran and Kelton. He is an avid cyclist and wanderer.
Adaptive Epistemologies: Conceptualizing Adaptation to Climate Change in Scientific Practice and Management of Socio-Ecological Systems (under review) (co-authored with Shana Hirsch).
Non-epistemic Values in Adaptive Management: Framing Possibilities in the Legal Context of Endangered Columbia River Salmon, 27 Envtl. Values 467 (2018) (co-authored with Shana Hirsch).
Chile, the Biobío, and the Future of the Columbia River Basin, 53 Idaho L. Rev. 239 (2017) (co-authored with Shana Hirsch & Jason Walters).