AuthorTitleCitationSummaryYearKey Terms in Title or Summary
Vinay Harpalani TESTING THE LIMITS: ASIAN AMERICANS AND THE DEBATE OVER STANDARDIZED ENTRANCE EXAMS 73 South Carolina Law Review 759 (Spring, 2022) I. Introduction. 759 II. Social, Political, and Historical Context. 762 A. Racial Triangulation. 762 B. Model Minority to Peril of the Mind. 763 C. Negative Action and Affirmative Action. 766 III. Controversies over Standardized Entrance Exams. 770 A. College Entrance Exams and the Test-Blind Movement. 771 B. New York City's Specialized High... 2022  
Daniel E. Walters THE ADMINISTRATIVE AGON: A DEMOCRATIC THEORY FOR A CONFLICTUAL REGULATORY STATE 132 Yale Law Journal 1 (October, 2022) A perennial challenge for the administrative state is to answer the democracy question: how can the bureaucracy be squared with the idea of self-government of, by, and for a sovereign people with few direct means of holding agencies accountable? Scholars have long argued that this challenge can be met by bringing sophisticated thinking about... 2022  
Laura M. Padilla THE BLACK--WHITE PARADIGM'S CONTINUING ERASURE OF LATINAS: SEE WOMEN LAW DEANS OF COLOR 99 Denver Law Review 683 (Summer, 2022) The Black-white paradigm persists with unintended consequences. For example, there have been only six Latina law deans to date with only four presently serving. This Article provides data about women law deans of color, the dearth of Latina law deans, and explanations for the data. It focuses on the enduring Black-white paradigm, as well as other... 2022  
Alexis Hoag THE COLOR OF JUSTICE 120 Michigan Law Review 977 (April, 2022) Free Justice: a History of the Public Defender in Twentieth Century America. By Sara Mayeux. University of North Carolina Press. 2020. Pp. xi, 271. $26.95. Writing about history requires making certain decisions: when to start the account, what to include and exclude, which documents and artifacts to rely upon, and what questions to address. One... 2022  
Tom I. Romero, II THE COLOR OF LOCAL GOVERNMENT: OBSERVATIONS OF A BROWN BUFFALO ON RACIAL IMPACT STATEMENTS IN THE MOVEMENT FOR WATER JUSTICE 25 CUNY Law Review 241 (Summer, 2022) This Article advocates for the adoption of racial impact statements (RIS) in local government decision making, particularly among water utilities. Situated in the larger history of water and climate injustice in Colorado and the arid American West, this Article examines ways that racially minoritized communities engage and contest legal and... 2022  
Tiffany Hilton THE DANGER OF UNFAIR PREJUDICE: RACIAL DISPARITIES IN THE FEDERAL RULES OF EVIDENCE 52 Stetson Law Review 153 (Fall, 2022) The chasm between the principles upon which this Government was founded . and those which are daily practiced under the protection of the flag, yawns so wide and deep. - Mary Church Terrell, 1906 The year 2020 brought about many new challenges in America. The COVID-19 pandemic ushered in a nationwide sense of unease and uncertainty that... 2022  
Gil Rothschild-Elyassi THE DATAFICATION OF LAW: HOW TECHNOLOGY ENCODES CARCERAL POWER AND AFFECTS JUDICIAL PRACTICE IN THE UNITED STATES 47 Law and Social Inquiry 55 (February, 2022) This inquiry explores how data analyses about US Federal sentences have transformed sentencing practice beginning in the mid-1980s. I consider this inquiry an early case of the datafication of law, a pervasive process that translates legal practice into data and embeds it in digital networks so it can be tracked and analyzed in real time. To... 2022  
Ngozi Okidegbe THE DEMOCRATIZING POTENTIAL OF ALGORITHMS? 53 Connecticut Law Review 739 (February, 2022) Jurisdictions are increasingly embracing the use of pretrial risk assessment algorithms as a solution to the problem of mass pretrial incarceration. Conversations about the use of pretrial algorithms in legal scholarship have tended to focus on their opacity, determinativeness, reliability, validity, or their (in)ability to reduce high rates of... 2022  
Khiara M. Bridges THE DYSGENIC STATE: ENVIRONMENTAL INJUSTICE AND DISABILITY-SELECTIVE ABORTION BANS 110 California Law Review 297 (April, 2022) Disability-selective abortion bans are laws that prohibit individuals from terminating a pregnancy because the fetus has been diagnosed with a health impairment. Many environmental toxins--to which low-income people and people of color disproportionately are exposed--are known to cause impairments in fetuses. When the fact of environmental... 2022  
Brendan Williams THE EXPENDABLES: HISPANIC WORKERS IN THE U.S. DURING THE COVID-19 PANDEMIC 13 Alabama Civil Rights & Civil Liberties Law Review 119 (2021-2022) I. Essential Work. 121 II. Health Care Inequities. 127 III. White Privilege and Opposition to COVID-19 Safeguards. 136 IV. Conclusion. 141 2022  
Rabia Belt THE FAT PRISONERS' DILEMMA: SLOW VIOLENCE, INTERSECTIONALITY, AND A DISABILITY RIGHTS FRAMEWORK FOR THE FUTURE 110 Georgetown Law Journal 785 (April, 2022) America is having a reckoning on mass incarceration. Events such as George Floyd's killing, COVID behind bars, and Black Lives Matter have punctured our collective consciousness. Advocates and scholars alike are pushing U.S. society to examine the costs--financial, psychic, social--of putting millions of people behind bars. Despite this... 2022  
Wendy Netter Epstein , DePaul University College of Law, 25 E. Jackson Blvd., Chicago, IL 60604, USA THE HEALTH EQUITY MANDATE 9 Journal of Law & the Biosciences 1 (January-June, 2022) People of color and the poor die younger than the White and prosperous. And when they are alive, they are sicker. Health inequity is morally tragic. But it is also economically inefficient, raising the nation's healthcare bill and lowering productivity. The COVID pandemic only, albeit dramatically, highlights these pre-existing inequities. COVID... 2022  
K-Sue Park THE HISTORY WARS AND PROPERTY LAW: CONQUEST AND SLAVERY AS FOUNDATIONAL TO THE FIELD 131 Yale Law Journal 1062 (February, 2022) This Article addresses the stakes of the ongoing fight over competing versions of U.S. history for our understanding of law, with a special focus on property law. Insofar as legal scholarship has examined U.S. law within the historical context in which it arose, it has largely overlooked the role that laws and legal institutions played in... 2022  
Christopher Cruz THE LEARN ACT: A BIPARTISAN LEGISLATIVE PROPOSAL TO ADVANCE EDUCATIONAL OPPORTUNITIES FOR IMMIGRANTS AND ENGLISH LEARNERS 59 Harvard Journal on Legislation 223 (Winter, 2022) Immigrants and English learners (ELs) have consistently faced overwhelming odds in attaining a sound, basic education in the United States. Today, both groups are subject to systemic discrimination and face lower than average high school graduation and college matriculation rates. This is despite the fact that nearly fifty years ago, the Equal... 2022  
Riaz Tejani THE LIFE OF TRANSPLANTS: WHY LAW AND ECONOMICS HAS "SUCCEEDED" WHERE LEGAL ANTHROPOLOGY HAS NOT 73 Alabama Law Review 733 (2022) Introduction. 734 I. Legal Anthropology. 735 A. Maine: Status to Contract. 736 B. Llewellyn and the UCC. 737 C. Legal Translation: The Gluckman-Bohannan Debate. 737 II. Law and Economics. 740 A. Risk-Utility Balancing. 741 B. Irrelevance and Social Cost. 742 III. The Life of Transplants. 744 A. The Culture of Neoliberalism. 746 B. The Seduction... 2022  
Neil Fulton THE MERITS OF MERIT: THE TYRANNY OF MERIT: WHAT'S BECOME OF THE COMMON GOOD? MICHAEL J. SANDEL. ALLEN LANE, 2020. 288 PP 67 South Dakota Law Review 39 (2022) The idea of merit is hardwired into American consciousness more than almost any concept. It is generally accepted that the race is to the swift and that the cream rises to the top. This belief that the most talented achieve the most is paired with a widespread belief that anyone can rise to the top with enough effort and ability. The Horatio... 2022  
Etienne C. Toussaint THE MISEDUCATION OF PUBLIC CITIZENS 29 Georgetown Journal on Poverty Law and Policy 287 (Spring, 2022) The American Bar Association Model Rules of Professional Conduct calls upon lawyers, as public citizens, to embrace a special responsibility for the quality of justice in the legal profession and in society. Yet, some law professors have historically adopted a formalistic and doctrinally neutral approach to law teaching that elides critical... 2022  
Shaun Ossei-Owusu THE NEW PENAL BUREAUCRATS 170 University of Pennsylvania Law Review 1389 (June, 2022) Introduction. 1390 I. The Same Legal Problems. 1400 A. Criminal Legal Education and the Reproduction of Hierarchy. 1400 B. Law School Socialization. 1407 C. Demographics. 1413 II. The New Penal Bureaucrats. 1420 A. Generational Change in the Legal Profession. 1421 B. Prosecution Reimagined. 1426 C. Indigent Defense Rebooted. 1433 III. Provocation... 2022  
I. India Thusi THE PATHOLOGICAL WHITENESS OF PROSECUTION 110 California Law Review 795 (June, 2022) Criminal law scholarship suffers from a Whiteness problem. While scholars appear to be increasingly concerned with the racial disparities within the criminal legal system, the scholarship's focus tends to be on the marginalized communities and the various discriminatory outcomes they experience as a result of the system. Scholars frequently mention... 2022  
Luke P. Norris THE PROMISE AND PERILS OF PRIVATE ENFORCEMENT 108 Virginia Law Review 1483 (November, 2022) A new crop of private enforcement suits is sprouting up across the country. These laws permit people to bring enforcement actions against those who aid or induce abortions, against schools that permit transgender students to use bathrooms consistent with their gender identities, and against schools that permit transgender students to play on sports... 2022  
Lauren Moxley Beatty THE RESURRECTION OF STATE NULLIFICATION--AND THE DEGRADATION OF CONSTITUTIONAL RIGHTS: SB8 AND THE BLUEPRINT FOR STATE COPYCAT LAWS 111 Georgetown Law Journal Online 18 (2022) In Whole Woman's Health v. Jackson, the Supreme Court resurrected the zombie doctrine of nullification--and called into question the ability of our constitutional structure to effectively enforce the supremacy of federal rights. The case centered on Texas's Senate Bill 8 (SB8), which prohibits abortion at approximately six weeks of pregnancy. Texas... 2022  
Susan Bisom-Rapp THE ROLE OF LAW AND MYTH IN CREATING A WORKPLACE THAT 'LOOKS LIKE AMERICA' 43 Berkeley Journal of Employment and Labor Law 251 (2022) Equal employment opportunity (EEO) law has played a poor role in incentivizing effective diversity, equity, and inclusion (DEI) and harassment prevention programming. In litigation and investigation, too many judges and regulators credit employers for maintaining policies and programs rather than requiring employers to embrace efforts that work.... 2022  
Raquel Muñiz , Maria Lewis , Grace Cavanaugh , Melissa Woolsey THE SOCIAL CONTEXT OF THE LAW: A CRITICAL ANALYSIS OF RELIANCE INTERESTS IN THE DEPARTMENT OF HOMELAND SECURITY v. REGENTS OF THE UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA 95 Southern California Law Review 857 (April, 2022) In 2020, the U.S. Supreme Court ruled on the Department of Homeland Security v. Regents of the University of California case. The case concerned the rescission of the Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals (DACA) policy, an issue that sparked the interest of a wide range of amicus curiae, including those in support of the policy. Using Critical... 2022  
Ming Tanigawa-Lau THE STATE'S KULEANA: DECONSTRUCTING THE PERMITTING PROCESS FOR THE THIRTY-METER TELESCOPE AND FINDING RESTORATION THROUGH SYSTEMIC VALIDATION OF NATIVE HAWAIIAN RIGHTS 68 UCLA Law Review 1390 (January, 2022) To many Native Hawaiians, Maunakea is a sacred place, central to their creation. To the astronomy community, it represents modern astronomy's greatest opportunity for scientific advancement. The steady construction of observatories on Maunakea since the 1960s, and the resultant destruction of the mountain's natural and spiritual landscape... 2022  
Vania Blaiklock, Esq. THE UNINTENDED CONSEQUENCES OF THE COURT'S RELIGIOUS FREEDOM REVOLUTION: A HISTORY OF WHITE SUPREMACY AND PRIVATE CHRISTIAN CHURCH SCHOOLS 117 Northwestern University Law Review Online 46 (26-Sep-22) Abstract--Although private church schools have historically received less attention than charter schools and other private nonsectarian schools in public discourse, in recent years, the Supreme Court's First Amendment jurisprudence has allowed private church schools to make great strides in achieving state funding. At a time where public education... 2022  
Prof. Sandra L. Rierson, Melanie H. Schwimmer THE WILMINGTON MASSACRE AND COUP OF 1898 AND THE SEARCH FOR RESTORATIVE JUSTICE 14 Elon Law Review 117 (2022) I. Introduction. 118 II. North Carolina's Ethnic Cleansing: The Wilmington Massacre and Coup of 1898. 121 A. The Establishment and Rise of Wilmington. 122 B. Wilmington's Thriving Black Middle Class and the Ephemeral Success of Reconstruction. 124 C. White Backlash and Democrats' Plot to Overthrow the Fusionist Government. 128 D. Death and... 2022  
Deborah L. Brake THEORY MATTERS--AND TEN MORE THINGS I LEARNED FROM MARTHA CHAMALLAS ABOUT FEMINISM, LAW, AND GENDER 83 Ohio State Law Journal 435 (2022) C1-2Table of Contents I. Introduction. 435 II. Feminism Is Plural. 437 III. Gender Is Intersectional. 442 IV. Gender Is Constructed and Gender Constructs. 444 V. Everything Old Becomes New Again. 446 VI. Nothing Is as Easy as It Seems. 450 VII. Gender Hides in Plain Sight. 457 VIII. It's the Institution, Stupid!. 459 IX. Mind the Gap. 462 X. Take... 2022  
Kimberlé Williams Crenshaw THIS IS NOT A DRILL: THE WAR AGAINST ANTIRACIST TEACHING IN AMERICA 68 UCLA Law Review 1702 (February, 2022) On January 5, 2022, Professor Kimberlé Williams Crenshaw received the 2021 Triennial Award for Lifetime Service to Legal Education and the Legal Profession from the Association of American Law Schools (AALS). In this modified acceptance speech delivered at the 2022 AALS Awards Ceremony, she reflects on the path that brought her to this moment and... 2022  
Dr. Angélica Guevara TO BE, OR NOT TO BE, WILL LONG COVID BE REASONABLY ACCOMMODATED IS THE QUESTION 23 Minnesota Journal of Law, Science & Technology 253 (17-Feb-22) To be, or not to be, that is the reasonable accommodation question: whether Long COVID will be reasonably accommodated now that it is covered under disability antidiscrimination law. Some manifestations of Long COVID will certainly be considered disabilities under the Americans with Disabilities Act (ADA). However, even if it is considered a... 2022  
Khrystan Nicole Policarpio, Grecia Orozco TOGETHER BUT UNEQUAL: HOW THE COVID-19 PANDEMIC EXACERBATED THE INEQUITIES HARMING MINORITY LAW STUDENTS 55 U.C. Davis Law Review Online 91 (May, 2022) C1-2Table of Contents Introduction. 93 I. The Law School Institutional Structure. 95 A. Law School Admissions Have Numerous Structural Hurdles for Minority Law Students. 96 1. LSAT. 96 2. Law School Rankings. 99 B. Law Schools Continue to Uphold White Supremacy in the Classroom. 101 C. Minority Law School Graduates Continue to Face Structural... 2022  
Brooke Zentmeyer TOWARDS A LORAXIAN PRAXIS: LESSONS FROM LEGAL HISTORY, LAKE ERIE, AND THE LORAX 83 Ohio State Law Journal Online 1 (2022) C1-3Table of Contents I. Introduction. 1 II. Backstory on Rights of Nature Theory. 4 A. The Standing Requirement. 4 B. Rights of Nature Theory in Scholarship. 5 C. Reactions to Rights of Nature Theory. 6 III. Rights of Nature Re-Imagined. 8 A. Individual Rights. 8 B. Towards Collective Rights. 10 C. I am the river, and the river is me.. 10 IV.... 2022  
Medha D. Makhlouf TOWARDS RACIAL JUSTICE: THE ROLE OF MEDICAL-LEGAL PARTNERSHIPS 50 Journal of Law, Medicine & Ethics 117 (Spring, 2022) Keywords: Medical-Legal Partnership, Health Equity, Structural Determinants of Health, Racism, Poverty Abstract: Medical-legal partnerships (MLPs) integrate knowledge and practices from law and health care in pursuit of health equity. However, the MLP movement has not reached its full potential to address racial health inequities, in part because... 2022  
Margaret Bushko TOXIC: A FEMINIST LEGAL THEORY APPROACH TO GUARDIANSHIP LAW REFORM 81 Maryland Law Review Online 141 (2022) Anything that happened to me had to be approved by my dad .. The control he had over someone as powerful as me as he loved the control to hurt his own daughter, 100,000% .. I'm not happy. I can't sleep. I'm so angry. It's insane and I'm depressed. I cry every day. And the reason I'm telling you this is because I don't [know] how the state of... 2022  
Sandra L. Rierson TRACING THE ROOTS OF THE THIRTEENTH AMENDMENT 91 UMKC Law Review 57 (Fall, 2022) The arc of the moral universe is long, but it bends towards justice. The quotation above belongs to Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr., who delivered the line several times, including during a speech given in Montgomery, Alabama, at the completion of a protest march that began in Selma. That march came to define the Civil Rights Movement, as Black... 2022  
Melvin J. Kelley IV TRADING PLACES OR CHANGING SPACES? AT THE CROSSROADS OF DEFINING AND REDRESSING SEGREGATION 54 Connecticut Law Review 845 (July, 2022) Segregation rates have remained stagnant in many regions of the United States since the passage of the federal Fair Housing Act (FHA) in 1968 and experts expect them to increase in large metropolitan areas. Consequently, poor Blacks will be subjected to the extreme deprivation of group life chances that characterize racially and economically... 2022  
Alina Ball TRANSACTIONAL COMMUNITY LAWYERING 94 Temple Law Review 397 (Spring, 2022) The racial reckoning during the summer of 2020 presented a renewed call to action for movement lawyers committed to collaborating with mobilized clients to advance racial equity and economic justice. During the last thirty years, community lawyering scholarship has made significant interventions into poverty lawyering and provides the theoretical... 2022  
J. Thomas Oldham , Paul M. Kurtz , Editors TRIBUTES TO FAMILY LAW SCHOLARS WHO HELPED US FIND OUR PATH 55 Family Law Quarterly 341 (2021-2022) At some point after the virus struck, I had the idea that it would be appropriate and interesting to ask a number of experienced family law teachers to write a tribute about a more senior family law scholar whose work inspired them when they were beginning their careers. I mentioned this idea to some other long-term members of the professoriate,... 2022  
Philip T.K. Daniel, J.D., Ed.D. , Jeffrey C. Sun, J.D., Ph.D. TWO CASES, TWO DIFFERENT FREEDOMS: STUDENT FREE SPEECH THROUGH SOCIAL MEDIA AND THE RIGHTS OF MINORITIZED STUDENTS 27 Texas Journal on Civil Liberties & Civil Rights 179 (Spring, 2022) Introduction. 179 I. Balancing Student Free Speech And Maintaining Order In Schools. 183 II. The Limits Of Freedom On Minoritized Students. 186 III. When Language Is Considered A Threat. 190 A. Discerning An Actual Threat. 191 B. Applying The True Threat Inquiry To Bell. 196 IV. Evaluating Speech With A Liberating Systems Lens. 201 A. Accounting... 2022  
Sarah H. Lorr UNACCOMMODATED: HOW THE ADA FAILS PARENTS 110 California Law Review 1315 (August, 2022) In 1990, Congress passed the Americans with Disabilities Act (ADA) to provide a clear and comprehensive national mandate for the elimination of discrimination against individuals with disabilities. Thirty years after this landmark law, discrimination and ingrained prejudices against individuals with intellectual disabilities--especially poor... 2022  
Michal Buchhandler-Raphael UNDERPROSECUTION TOO 56 University of Richmond Law Review 409 (Winter, 2022) First, they refused to believe me. Then they shamed me. Then they silenced me. In 2016, Donna Doe, a nineteen-year-old student at Baylor University in Waco, Texas, attended a party at the school's fraternity chapter of Phi Delta Theta. She claimed that after she had drunk some punch and felt woozy, Jacob Anderson, who was at that time the... 2022  
Justin (Gus) Hurwitz WHAT IS A LAW AND POLITICAL ECONOMY MOVEMENT WITHOUT LAW AND ECONOMICS OR POLITICAL ECONOMY? 17 Journal of Law, Economics & Policy 773 (Fall-Winter 2022) The Law and Political Economy (LPE) project is an initiative at Yale Law School that brings together a network of scholars, practitioners, and students working to develop innovative intellectual, pedagogical, and political interventions to advance the study of political economy and law. Since 2017, it has led to the establishment of the Journal... 2022  
Sonia M. Gipson Rankin WHAT'S (RACE IN) THE LAW GOT TO DO WITH IT: INCORPORATING RACE IN LEGAL CURRICULUM 54 Connecticut Law Review 923 (July, 2022) Gen Z is defined as including persons born after 1996 and, in 2018, the first Gen Z would have been twenty-two years old, the historically traditional age that many complete undergraduate studies and enter law school. With Gen Z entering law schools, the legal academy has been wholeheartedly preparing for the arrival of the first truly digital... 2022  
Derek W. Black WHEN RELIGION AND THE PUBLIC-EDUCATION MISSION COLLIDE 132 Yale Law Journal Forum 559 (17-Nov-22) abstract. The Supreme Court has chosen education as a primary stomping ground for rewriting Free Exercise Clause doctrine. Two decades ago, a divided Court gave states the option to fund religious education. Recent cases invert that analysis. Now a solid majority mandates that states fund religious schools any time they fund other private schools.... 2022  
Christian Powell Sundquist WHITE VIGILANTISM AND THE RACISM OF RACE-NEUTRALITY 99 Denver Law Review 763 (Summer, 2022) Race-neutrality has long been touted in American law as central to promoting racial equality while guarding against race-based discrimination. And yet the legal doctrine of race-neutrality has perversely operated to shield claims of racial discrimination from judicial review while protecting discriminators from liability and punishment. This... 2022  
Cedric Merlin Powell WOKE? 25 Green Bag 123 (Winter, 2022) Conflating the whitelash against anti-racist activism and policy advocacy with a reverse racism conceit ripe with the fervor of a new religion, John McWhorter, Columbia University linguist and social commentator, unearths a new Black pathology-- Woke Racism--a religion of wokeness that threatens to betray Black America. America is in the looking... 2022  
Bridget J. Crawford , Emily Gold Waldman , Naomi R. Cahn WORKING THROUGH MENOPAUSE 99 Washington University Law Review 1531 (2022) There are over thirty million people ages forty-four to fifty-five in the civilian labor force in the United States, but the law and legal scholarship are largely silent about a health condition that approximately half of those workers will inevitably experience. Both in the United States and elsewhere, menopause remains mostly a taboo topic... 2022  
H. Timothy Lovelace, Jr. XENOPHOBIC CONSPIRACY THEORIES AND THE LONG ROOTS OF JANUARY SIXTH 85 Law and Contemporary Problems 19 (2022) On January 6, 2021, insurrectionists stormed the U.S. Capitol. The insurrectionists supported President Donald Trump's false claims that the 2020 presidential election was stolen through election fraud. One of the central claims underlying what white nationalists called the Stop the Steal campaign was that foreign voting companies manipulated the... 2022  
Roopa Bala Singh YOGA AS PROPERTY: A CENTURY OF UNITED STATES YOGA COPYRIGHTS, 1937-2021 99 Denver Law Review 725 (Summer, 2022) Public debate on yoga as property fixates on whether yoga should be owned, asking if yoga can be Indian property. Framed as such, the public discourse obscures a century-long, ravenous arc of yoga ownership in the United States, accumulated by whiteness, beginning in the early twentieth century. What do the stories of yoga in American law tell us... 2022  
Subini Ancy Annamma , Jamelia Morgan YOUTH INCARCERATION AND ABOLITION 45 New York University Review of Law and Social Change 471 (2022) The COVID-19 pandemic has laid bare the dangers of the juvenile legal system; this should make it harder to look away from the societal inequities that are exacerbated by youth incarceration. Indeed, the current moment, including the unprecedented nationwide protests in response to the murders of George Floyd and Breonna Taylor in summer 2020, has... 2022  
Ada K. Wilson, Esq. , Dr. Timothy J. Fair , Michael G. Morrison, II, Esq. "NEWTRALITY": A CONTEMPORARY ALTERNATIVE TO RACE-NEUTRAL PEDAGOGY 43 Campbell Law Review 171 (2021) This Article presents the findings of an interdisciplinary search for an alternative to race-neutral pedagogy. Ultimately, Motivated Awareness and Inclusive Integrity can build capacity for advancements in human understanding of the social sciences and inspire reconsideration of race-neutral standards which impede meaningful judicial review.... 2021  
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