Csongor István Nagy

Csongor István Nagy is CELIS Country Reporter for Hungary.

Csongor István Nagy is professor of law at and the head of the Department of Private International Law at the University of Szeged and research chair at the Center for Social Sciences of the Eötvös Loránd Research Network. He is recurrent visiting professor at the Central European University (Budapest/New York/Vienna) and the Sapientia University of Transylvania (Romania). He is associate member at the Center for Private International Law at the University of Aberdeen. He is admitted to the Budapest Bar, arbitrator at the Court of Arbitration attached to the Hungarian Chamber of Commerce and Industry and member of the Panel of Conciliators and Arbitrators at the International Centre for Settlement of Investment Disputes (ICSID).

Csongor graduated at the Eötvös Loránd University of Sciences (ELTE, dr. jur.) in Budapest, in 2003, where he also earned a Ph.D. in 2009. During his studies he was a member of the István Bibó College of Law and of the Invisible College. He received master (LL.M., 2004) and S.J.D. degrees (2010) from the Central European University (CEU). He pursued graduate studies in Rotterdam, Heidelberg and Ithaca, New York (Cornell University). He had visiting appointments in the Hague (Asser Institute), Munich (twice, Max Planck Institute), Brno (Masarykova University), CEU Business School (Budapest), Hamburg (Max Planck Institute), Edinburgh (University of Edinburgh), London (BIICL), Riga (Riga Graduate School of Law), Bloomington, Indiana (Indiana University), Brisbane, Australia (University of Queensland), Beijing (China-EU School of Law), Taipei, Taiwan (National Chengchi University), Florence (European University Institute) and Rome (LUISS); and was senior fellow at the Center for International Governance Innovation in Canada and Eurojus legal counsel in the European Commission’s Representation in Hungary.

He has more than 210 publications in English, French, German, Hungarian, Romanian and (in translation) in Croatian and Spanish, which have been cited, among others, by the Court of Justice of the European Union and the Hungarian Supreme Court.

Print Friendly, PDF & Email