- M.Sc., Finance and Economics, London School of Economics
- J.D., Harvard Law School
- B.A., Philosophy, Yale University
- Antitrust and competition law
- Law and economics
- Law of remedies
- Intellectual property law
- Property law
- Philosophy of law
Ramsi Woodcock writes primarily on antitrust, law and economics, and the law of remedies, and has additional interests in property law, including intellectual property, and the philosophy of law. Prior to joining the faculty at Georgia State, he taught antitrust, intellectual property, property and remedies at Stetson University College of Law. After law school, he practiced corporate law in New York City and antitrust law in Washington, D.C. During this time, he worked on antitrust-related matters associated with the Intel/FTC, Apple/Samsung, Southeastern Milk, American Airlines/Travelport, and Japanese auto parts cartel investigations or litigations. He clerked for Judge Thomas Ambro of the United States Court of Appeals for the Third Circuit and studied in the economics Ph.D. program at American University.
Woodcock graduated magna cum laude from law school in 2006, where he served on the editorial boards of the Harvard International Law Journal and Unbound: The Harvard Journal of the Legal Left. He graduated summa cum laude from college, earning a distinction in the philosophy major with a focus on the writings of Friedrich Nietzsche.
- “Property, Efficiency, the Commons, and Theft,” in Handbook of Political Economy and Law (Edward Elgar 2015).
- “Inconsistency in Antitrust,” 68 U. Miami L. Rev. 105 (2013).