Daniel Kanstroom Deportation, Social Control, and Punishment: Some Thoughts about Why Hard Laws Make Bad Cases 113 Harvard Law Review 1889 (June, 2000) The Illegal Immigration Reform and Immigrant Responsibility Act and the Antiterrorism and Effective Death Penalty Act, both passed in 1996, substantially altered U.S. immigration law and policy. In December 1999, the Criminal Justice Institute of Harvard Law School, the Harvard Law School Immigration and Refugee Clinic, and the Boston College Law... 2000
Terri Yuh-lin Chen Hate Violence as Border Patrol: an Asian American Theory of Hate Violence 7 Asian Law Journal 69 (December, 2000) Arsonists of the Order of Caucasians, a white supremacist group that blamed Chinese immigrants for all the economic sufferings of white workers, tried to burn down the Chinatown in Chico and murdered four Chinese men by tying them up, dousing them with kerosene, and setting them on fire. A mob of white miners massacred twenty-eight Chinese... 2000
Patricia G. Gittelson Immigration Jurisprudence from the Dark Ages Toward the Light 2 Journal of Legal Advocacy and Practice 51 (2000) We live in a nation with two dominant characteristics. One, we are a nation of immigrants. Two, we are a nation based on rights. So why are immigrants the last group to gain rights? Why are the archaic laws of our dark past being shielded from the light of progress that has touched all other areas of jurisprudence, but lags disgracefully behind in... 2000
Gabriel J. Chin Is There a Plenary Power Doctrine? A Tentative Apology and Prediction for Our Strange but Unexceptional Constitutional Immigration Law 14 Georgetown Immigration Law Journal 257 (Winter, 2000) This essay is an effort to predict what the Supreme Court will do with constitutional immigration law, focusing in particular on substantive categories of aliens who are not allowed to enter or remain in the United States. The Court's record in this context consists of a string of cases, over a century long, upholding with depressing regularity... 2000
Bill Ong Hing No Place for Angels: in Reaction to Kevin Johnson 2000 University of Illinois Law Review 559 (2000) In the early summer of 1912, at the height of the racist Chinese exclusion era, Ong Choon Hing boarded the SS Siberia destined for the Port of San Francisco. He arrived at the immigration inspection station at Angel Island on July 28, 1912. Angel Island, located in San Francisco Bay not far from Alcatraz Island, was used as a detention and... 2000
Kevin R. Johnson Race and Immigration Law and Enforcement: a Response to Is There a Plenary Power Doctrine? 14 Georgetown Immigration Law Journal 289 (Winter, 2000) Professor Jack Chin has written a provocative paper that, as is characteristic of his work, has much to commend to it. His basic thesis is that the gulf between the constitutional law of immigration and that which applies to citizens is not as great as is frequently stated. To support this novel argument, he takes on the ambitious task of comparing... 2000
George A. Martínez Race and Immigration Law: a Paradigm Shift? 2000 University of Illinois Law Review 517 (2000) For many years, controversies impacting many areas of legal scholarship have left the field of immigration law virtually untouched. Thus, although other areas of law have felt the critique advanced by critical scholars, immigration law has proceeded as a virtually self-contained unit. In doing so, immigration law has developed a paradigm for legal... 2000
Kevin R. Johnson Race Matters: Immigration Law and Policy Scholarship, Law in the Ivory Tower, and the Legal Indifference of the Race Critique 2000 University of Illinois Law Review 525 (2000) After the elimination of the discriminatory national origins quota system in 1965, the United States experienced a dramatic change in the demographics of immigration. Many more immigrants of color from developing nations have come to this country since the revolutionary reform. Over the decades following the elimination of the quota system, public... 2000
Joan Fitzpatrick Race, Immigration, and Legal Scholarship: a Response to Kevin Johnson 2000 University of Illinois Law Review 603 (2000) The harshest measures of contemporary American immigration law disproportionately affect persons of color. At the same time, persons of color have become the primary subjects of migration to the United States and are thus the main beneficiaries of the substantial benefits the U.S. immigration system offers. The extent to which racism, conscious or... 2000
Kevin R. Johnson The Case Against Race Profiling in Immigration Enforcement 78 Washington University Law Quarterly 675 (Fall 2000) I. Introduction. 676 II. Race Profiling in Criminal Law Enforcement. 680 A. Harms. 684 B. Legal Remedies. 685 III. Race Profiling in Immigration Law Enforcement. 688 A. Law in Books. 692 B. Law in Action. 696 1. On the Roads. 697 2. In the Workplace. 703 3. The Lack of Effective Remedies. 705 C. The Need for Change. 707 1. Over-Inclusiveness. 707... 2000
27 28 29 30 31 32 33 34 35 36 37 38 39 40 41 42 43 44