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THE ADVOCATE V O L . 7 5 P A R T 2 M A R C H 2 0 1 7 261 international taxation. She also taught business associations and law of the European Union. She assisted in the delivery of a course on European integration: socio-economic and political developments in UVic’s European Studies program. In more recent years, she also taught the now mandatory course in legal ethics and professionalism. She has written on a number of topics including Canadian and Aboriginal taxation, the links between international taxation and EU law, international trade and investment law. She has also been a generous mentor to students, supporting UVic’s successive teams—which have often been very successful—in the Donald G.H. Bowman National Tax Moot, and advising large numbers of students seeking a career in tax. Martha’s association with UVic began well before her appointment as a faculty member. She grew up playing outside of her father’s lab at UVic in the ’60s, then attended the UVic law school, graduating in 1984 with the Law Society of British Columbia Gold Medal. After graduating from UVic she clerked at the Supreme Court of Canada, articled with McCarthy Tétrault and completed her LL.M. in EU law at the Université libre de Bruxelles. She worked in private practice for eight years before coming back to UVic in 2000. Retirement will be a big change for Martha, and she will be sorely missed; however, her passions for biking, tennis, sailing and travelling will keep her very busy! Donald Galloway Generations of UVic Law students still believe that the famous Harvard law professor Duncan Kennedy worked at UVic, so convincing was Donald Galloway’s Legal Process performance. As one of Canada’s pre-eminent immigration, refugee and citizenship scholars and lawyers, Donald will be retiring at the end of June 2017. Born in Scotland, Donald immigrated to Canada in his early 20s, ultimately joining UVic Law in 1993 after a stint as a visiting professor from Queen’s. Known by his colleagues as a big idea person, he has taught across the spectrum of courses: torts, jurisprudence, administrative law, evidence, immigration and refugee law courses and seminars, legal process, and law, legislation and policy—all with attention to law in action. His work in immigration law demonstrates this deepseated commitment to both theory and practice. He has been an adjudicator on the Immigration and Refugee Board of Canada. He is a founding member of the Canadian Association of Refugee Lawyers, a national voice in human rights challenges. He has a long history of involving students in this work, most recently in responding to the Syrian refugee crisis. He is an internationally renowned expert. He has appeared before parliamentary and Sen-


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