AuthorTitleCitationSummaryYearKey Terms
Kevin D. Brown , Kenneth G. Dau-Schmidt RACIAL AND ETHNIC ANCESTRY OF THE NATION'S BLACK LAW STUDENTS: AN ANALYSIS OF DATA FROM THE LSSSE SURVEY 22 Berkeley Journal of African-American Law & Policy 1 (2022) Introduction. 2 I. Changing Racial and Ethnic Ancestries of Black People in the United States Since Affirmative Action Began. 6 A. Historical Race and Ethnicity of Black People at the Commencement of Affirmative Action. 6 B. Current Racial and Ethnic Ancestry of Black People. 8 C. Impact of Change in Census Definitions on the Ability to Collect... 2022  
E. Tendayi Achiume RACIAL BORDERS 110 Georgetown Law Journal 445 (March, 2022) This Article explores the treatment of race and racial justice in dominant liberal democratic legal discourse and theory concerned with international borders. It advances two analytical claims. The first is that contemporary national borders of the international order--an order that remains structured by imperial inequity--are inherently racial.... 2022  
Tonya L. Brito , Kathryn A. Sabbeth , Jessica K. Steinberg , Lauren Sudeall RACIAL CAPITALISM IN THE CIVIL COURTS 122 Columbia Law Review 1243 (June, 2022) This Essay explores how civil courts function as sites of racial capitalism. The racial capitalism conceptual framework posits that capitalism requires racial inequality and relies on racialized systems of expropriation to produce capital. While often associated with traditional economic systems, racial capitalism applies equally to nonmarket... 2022  
Kathryne M. Young , Jessica Pearlman RACIAL DISPARITIES IN LIFER PAROLE OUTCOMES: THE HIDDEN ROLE OF PROFESSIONAL EVALUATIONS 47 Law and Social Inquiry 783 (August, 2022) One in seven people in prison in the US is serving a life sentence, and most of these people will eventually be eligible for discretionary parole release. Yet parole hearings are notoriously understudied. With only a handful of exceptions, few researchers have considered the ways in which race shapes decision-makers' perception of parole... 2022  
Alyssa C. Mooney , Alissa Skog , Amy E. Lerman RACIAL EQUITY IN ELIGIBILITY FOR A CLEAN SLATE UNDER AUTOMATIC CRIMINAL RECORD RELIEF LAWS 56 Law and Society Review 398 (September, 2022) States have begun to pass legislation to provide automatic relief for eligible criminal records, potentially reducing the lifelong collateral consequences of criminal justice involvement. Yet numerous historical examples suggest that racially neutral policies can have profoundly disparate effects across racial groups. In the case of criminal record... 2022  
Shauhin A. Talesh* RACIAL INEQUALITY, COVID-19, AND HEALTH AND UNEMPLOYMENT INSURANCE: LESSONS LEARNED AND PATHWAYS FORWARD 71 DePaul Law Review 635 (Spring, 2022) COVID-19 impacted the entire world, and the United States is no exception. In addition to pervasive death and illness, COVID-19 wreaked havoc on the U.S. economy. Many people in the United States lost their jobs, others worked remotely, and many essential workers continued working in their workplace settings at great risk to themselves. The public... 2022  
Matthew J. Parlow RACIAL PROTEST AND RACIAL PROGRESS IN PROFESSIONAL SPORTS 31 Southern California Review of Law & Social Justice 239 (Spring, 2022) The summer of 2020 marked significant changes in society, as seen through worldwide protests and an accompanying movement to address social injustice and systemic racism in America. That movement was amplified by and within professional sports as players, teams, and leagues sought to contribute to the goals of anti-racism by working to build a more... 2022  
Jennifer Lee Barrow RECIDIVISM REFORMATION: ELIMINATING DRUG PREDICATES 135 Harvard Law Review Forum 418 (########) The Armed Career Criminal Act (ACCA) imposes a minimum fifteen-year sentence for violating 18 U.S.C. § 922(g) after three violent felony or serious drug offense convictions. The ACCA disproportionately impacts people of color and imposes significant costs on the federal judiciary and the criminal justice system overall. This Essay contributes... 2022 yes
Harvey Gee REDUCING GUN VIOLENCE WITH SHOTSPOTTER GUNSHOT DETECTION TECHNOLOGY AND COMMUNITY-BASED PLANS: WHAT WORKS? 100 Oregon Law Review 461 (2022) Urban violence is better understood as a grievous injury, a gushing wound that demands immediate attention in order to preserve life and limb. [T]he panoptic powers of modern surveillance . imperil our democracy in a way that we've never before seen . It is our responsibility to speak up for ourselves, our civil liberties, and the sort of world... 2022  
Erica V. Rodarte Costa REFRAMING THE "DESERVING" TENANT: THE ABOLITION OF A POLICED PUBLIC HOUSING 170 University of Pennsylvania Law Review 811 (February, 2022) Centuries-old economic and racial injustices have molded our federal housing assistance. From the way we construct public housing--whether it has access to high-quality amenities or is built segregated from opportunities--to the stringent policies that dictate eligibility, the federal government dictates who deserves housing assistance along racial... 2022  
Mary Hoopes REGULATING MARGINALIZED LABOR 73 Hastings Law Journal 1041 (May, 2022) Farmworkers are one of many vulnerable groups who exist largely in the shadows of the law. While there is a relatively robust regulatory framework that ostensibly governs the conditions under which they work, it is highly fragmented and seldom enforced. One agency, the Equal Employment Opportunity Commission (EEOC), has emerged as an important... 2022 yes
Rose Cuison-Villazor REJECTING CITIZENSHIP 120 Michigan Law Review 1033 (April, 2022) Pursuing Citizenship in the Enforcement Era. By Ming Hsu Chen. Stanford: Stanford University Press. 2020. Pp. xi, 215. $28. Citizenship for undocumented immigrants is once again on the horizon. Just a few weeks after President Donald Trump left the White House, and several years since the last time Congress failed to pass comprehensive immigration... 2022  
Dylan Farrell-Bryan , Department of Sociology, University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, USA RELIEF OR REMOVAL: STATE LOGICS OF DESERVINGNESS AND MASCULINITY FOR IMMIGRANT MEN IN REMOVAL PROCEEDINGS 56 Law and Society Review 167 (June, 2022) In recent years, there has been an unprecedented rise in the number of immigrants facing removal from the United States, many of whom make a case for their right to be granted relief from removal and stay in the country. While immigrant men of color are disproportionately represented in both removal proceedings and contemporary sociopolitical... 2022  
Asma T. Uddin RELIGIOUS LIBERTY INTEREST CONVERGENCE 64 William and Mary Law Review 83 (October, 2022) Americans are deeply polarized on a plethora of issues. One of the most prominent areas of polarization is religious liberty, which in recent years has increasingly pitted conservative, white Christians against a range of marginalized minorities, particularly Muslims. The divide threatens Muslims' rights and the vitality of religious liberty more... 2022  
René Reyes RELIGIOUS LIBERTY, RACIAL JUSTICE, AND DISCRIMINATORY IMPACTS: WHY THE EQUAL PROTECTION CLAUSE SHOULD BE APPLIED AT LEAST AS STRICTLY AS THE FREE EXERCISE CLAUSE 55 Indiana Law Review 275 (2022) This Article offers a critical comparative analysis of the Supreme Court's jurisprudence under the Free Exercise Clause and the Equal Protection Clause. In a number of recent cases, the Court has shown increasing solicitude for the rights of religious objectors and has upheld claims for exemptions from various laws--even in the absence of an intent... 2022  
Eli Salamon-Abrams REMAKING PUBLIC DEFENSE IN AN ABOLITIONIST FRAMEWORK: NON-REFORMIST REFORM AND THE GIDEON PROBLEM 49 Fordham Urban Law Journal 435 (February, 2022) [E]very thirty years or so, as this country's distinctively intransigent intersection of race, crime, and poverty sparks another round of politicized and international uproar, the right to counsel lurches in a new direction. The idea that legal representation--even free legal representation--will help to reduce this country's overreliance on... 2022  
The Task Force 2.0 Juvenile Justice Subcommittee REPORT AND RECOMMENDATIONS TO ADDRESS RACE IN WASHINGTON'S JUVENILE LEGAL SYSTEM: 2021 REPORT TO THE WASHINGTON SUPREME COURT 45 Seattle University Law Review 1025 (Spring, 2022) As the Editors-in Chief of Gonzaga Law Review and Seattle University Law Review, we represent the flagship legal academic publications of Washington's two Jesuit law schools. We are pleased to present this report as a joint publication and to highlight the important work of the Task Force 2.0 Juvenile Justice Subcommittee. Sincerely, Carly C.... 2022  
Moushmi Patil REQUISITE REALIGNMENT: AFFIRMATIVE ACTION, ASIAN AMERICANS, AND THE BLACK--WHITE BINARY 170 University of Pennsylvania Law Review 1625 (June, 2022) When Asian immigrants first reached American shores in substantial numbers during the late 1800s, they were faced with a country that barely recognized Black citizens and a system that continually reinforced a Black--White binary. If Asian Americans wanted to attempt to obtain protections for themselves, they could not do so by asserting that those... 2022  
Ingrid Eagly, Tali Gires, Rebecca Kutlow, Eliana Navarro Gracian RESTRUCTURING PUBLIC DEFENSE AFTER PADILLA 74 Stanford Law Review 1 (January, 2022) Abstract. In the 2010 landmark decision Padilla v. Kentucky, the Supreme Court held that the Sixth Amendment right to counsel demands that criminal defense attorneys inform their clients of adverse immigration consequences that may flow from a guilty plea. Although over a decade has passed since Padilla, astonishingly little is known about how... 2022  
  RIGHT TO A JURY TRIAL 51 Georgetown Law Journal Annual Review of Criminal Procedure 656 (2022) Under the Sixth Amendment, criminal defendants have a right to trial by an impartial jury drawn from the state and district where the crime allegedly occurred. The right to a jury trial exists only in prosecutions for serious crimes, as distinguished from petty offenses. In determining whether a crime is serious under the Sixth Amendment, courts... 2022  
André Douglas Pond Cummings , Steven A. Ramirez ROADMAP FOR ANTI-RACISM: FIRST UNWIND THE WAR ON DRUGS NOW 96 Tulane Law Review 469 (February, 2022) I. Introduction. 469 II. A Short History of the War on Drugs and Mass Incarceration. 475 III. The Devastation Suffered in Communities of Color. 486 A. Direct Economic Costs of the War on Drugs and Mass Incarceration. 487 B. Government Expenditures. 488 C. Economic and Psychological Costs on Families of Color. 490 D. Indirect Costs of the War on... 2022  
Silvia M. Radulescu SEGREGATION, RACIAL HEALTH DISPARITIES, AND INADEQUATE FOOD ACCESS IN BROOKLYN 29 Georgetown Journal on Poverty Law and Policy 251 (Winter, 2022) Despite remarkable medical advances and the steady rise of New Yorkers' overall life expectancies, striking health disparities exist among New Yorkers along racial and economic lines. Poor health is concentrated in predominantly Black and Hispanic poverty-stricken neighborhoods. Within just a ten-mile radius in Brooklyn, there is a decade-long... 2022 yes
Jyoti Nanda SET UP TO FAIL: YOUTH PROBATION CONDITIONS AS A DRIVER OF INCARCERATION 26 Lewis & Clark Law Review 677 (2022) Youth probation is the most common form of punishment for youth in the United States criminal legal system, with nearly a quarter of a million youth currently under supervision. Yet the role youth probation conditions play in the incarceration of youth has not been the focus of legal scholarship. Youth probation is a court-imposed intervention... 2022  
Huyen Pham, Pham Hoang Van SHERIFFS, STATE TROOPERS, AND THE SPILLOVER EFFECTS OF IMMIGRATION POLICING 64 Arizona Law Review 463 (Summer, 2022) As the Biden Administration decides whether to continue the 287(g) program (the controversial program deputizing local law enforcement officers to enforce federal immigration laws), our research shows that the program has broader negative effects on policing behavior than previously identified. To date, debate about the 287(g) program has focused... 2022  
Blanche Bong Cook SOMETHING ROTS IN LAW ENFORCEMENT AND IT'S THE SEARCH WARRANT: THE BREONNA TAYLOR CASE 102 Boston University Law Review 1 (February, 2022) When police rammed the door of Breonna Taylor's home and shot her five times in a hail of thirty-two bullets, they lacked legal justification for being there. The affidavit supporting the warrant was perjurious, stale, vague, and lacking in particularity. The killing of Breonna Taylor, however, is not just a story about the illegality of the... 2022  
Seamus J. Ronan STANDARDIZED (COVID) TESTING? VACCINE MANDATES AND TEACHERS' UNIONS COLLECTIVE BARGAINING AGREEMENTS IN URBAN SCHOOL DISTRICTS 49 Fordham Urban Law Journal 861 (May, 2022) Introduction. 862 I. The Landscape of Teachers' Union Contracts. 867 A. Federal and State Laws Regulating Teachers' Unions' Rights. 867 B. The Contract Itself: The Collective Bargaining Agreement. 869 C. The Scope of Collective Bargaining. 871 D. Managerial Prerogatives and Management Rights. 872 E. Bargaining for Safety and Health Policies. 874 F.... 2022 yes
Devon W. Carbado STRICT SCRUTINY & THE BLACK BODY 69 UCLA Law Review 2 (March, 2022) When people in law think about strict scrutiny, often they are also thinking about equal protection law's treatment of race. For more than four decades, scholars have vigorously challenged that legal regime. Yet none of that contestation has interrogated the social manifestation of strict scrutiny. This Article does that work. Its central claim is... 2022  
Osamudia James SUPERIOR STATUS: RELATIONAL OBSTACLES IN THE LAW TO RACIAL JUSTICE AND LGBTQ EQUALITY 63 Boston College Law Review 199 (January, 2022) Introduction. 200 I. Equality Stalled. 206 A. Education. 206 B. Marriage. 212 II. Status in Equality Movements. 217 A. Social Status. 218 1. The Architecture of Status. 218 2. Discrimination, Animus, Status. 222 B. Status in Movements. 226 1. Public School Integration. 226 2. Same-Sex Marriage. 233 III. Accounting for Status. 241 A. Law and... 2022  
Douglas M. Spencer , Lisa Grow Sun , Brigham Daniels , Chantel Sloan , Natalie Blades SURVIVAL VOTING AND MINORITY POLITICAL RIGHTS 71 American University Law Review 2319 (August, 2022) The health of American democracy has literally been challenged. The global pandemic has powerfully exposed a long-standing truth: electoral policies that are frequently referred to as convenience voting are really a mode of survival voting for millions of Americans. As our data show, racial minorities are overrepresented among voters whose... 2022  
Jordana R. Goodman SY-STEM-IC BIAS: AN EXPLORATION OF GENDER AND RACE REPRESENTATION ON UNIVERSITY PATENTS 87 Brooklyn Law Review 853 (Spring, 2022) Women and people of color have been systemically excluded from participation in science, technology, engineering, and math (STEM) fields in the United States for centuries. This inability to participate, coupled with disparate abilities to own and control property, created STEM access gaps still evident in the United States today. In the... 2022  
Kevin R. Johnson SYSTEMIC RACISM IN THE U.S. IMMIGRATION LAWS 97 Indiana Law Journal 1455 (Spring, 2022) This Essay analyzes how aggressive activism in a California mountain town at the tail end of the nineteenth century commenced a chain reaction resulting in state and ultimately national anti-Chinese immigration laws. The constitutional immunity through which the Supreme Court upheld those laws deeply affected the future trajectory of U.S.... 2022  
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  
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 yes
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  
Maytal Gilboa THE COLOR OF PAIN: RACIAL BIAS IN PAIN AND SUFFERING DAMAGES 56 Georgia Law Review 651 (Spring, 2022) For more than half a century, our legal system has formally eschewed race-based discrimination, and nearly every field of law has evolved to increase protections for minority groups historically burdened by racial prejudice. Yet, even today, juries in tort actions routinely consider a plaintiff's race when calculating compensatory tort damages, and... 2022 yes
Craig Haney, Eileen L. Zurbriggen, Joanna M. Weill , Department of Psychology, University of California, Santa Cruz THE CONTINUING UNFAIRNESS OF DEATH QUALIFICATION: CHANGING DEATH PENALTY ATTITUDES AND CAPITAL JURY SELECTION 28 Psychology, Public Policy, and Law 1 (February, 2022) The present research examines whether and how the biasing effects of the death qualification process--the unique procedure by which prospective jurors are screened for eligibility on the basis of their death penalty attitudes--have been affected by the changing landscape of opinions about capital punishment. In-depth telephone surveys were... 2022  
Veronikah Warms THE COST OF INJUSTICE: HOW TEXAS'S "BAIL REFORM" KEEPS LOW-INCOME PEOPLE & PEOPLE OF COLOR BEHIND BARS 27 Texas Journal on Civil Liberties & Civil Rights 273 (Spring, 2022) The term Latinx is used in this piece in keeping with academic convention. Latinx is widely used in academic contexts and is more inclusive of nonbinary people in the sense that it is gender neutral, yet it has not been widely accepted in the community. See Luisa Torregrosa, Many Latinos say Latinx offends or bothers them. Here's why., NBC... 2022 yes
Vince Mancini THE COURT'S GERRYMANDERING CONUNDRUM: HOW HYPER-PARTISANSHIP IN POLITICS ALTERS THE RUCHO DECISION 2022 Utah Law Review 1135 (2022) The Supreme Court's recent decision in Rucho v. Common Cause was the latest in a line of opinions regarding reviewability of gerrymandering claims related to the constitutionally required decennial state redistricting process. In Rucho, the Court altered the course of future electoral processes and held that partisan gerrymandering claims were... 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  
Paula Natalia Barreto Parra , Vladimir Atanasov , Jeff Whittle , John Meurer , Qian (Eric) Luo , Ruohao Zhang , Bernard Black THE EFFECT OF THE COVID-19 PANDEMIC ON THE ELDERLY: POPULATION FATALITY RATES, COVID MORTALITY PERCENTAGE, AND LIFE EXPECTANCY LOSS 30 Elder Law Journal 33 (2022) Funding and Competing Interest Statement: This project was funded by the National Institutes of Health, award 3 UL1 TR001436-06S1, and was approved by the Medical College of Wisconsin Human Research Review Board. The authors have no competing interests. Keywords: COVID-19; life expectancy; COVID mortality rates. The COVID-19 pandemic has... 2022  
Jeff Kukucka, Ashley M. Horodyski, Christina M. Dardis, Department of Psychology, Towson University THE EXONEREE HEALTH AND LIFE EXPERIENCES (EXHALE) STUDY: TRAUMA EXPOSURE AND MENTAL HEALTH AMONG WRONGLY CONVICTED INDIVIDUALS 28 Psychology, Public Policy, and Law 387 (August, 2022) The exoneree population is growing rapidly, and legislatures are increasingly contemplating whether and how to better support exonerees' reentry, yet our understanding of exonerees' mental health and other postrelease needs remains somewhat limited. The current study measured trauma exposure and mental health, including various protective and risk... 2022 yes
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 yes
André Douglas Pond Cummings , Steven A. Ramirez THE ILLINOIS CANNABIS SOCIAL-EQUITY PROGRAM: TOWARD A SOCIALLY JUST PEACE IN THE WAR ON DRUGS? 53 Loyola University Chicago Law Journal 793 (Summer, 2022) Laudably, when Illinois legalized the recreational use of cannabis, it also sought to repair the damage wrought by the War on Drugs (WOD) through its social-equity initiatives. That harm included excessive and disproportionate incarceration in communities of color, over-policing within those communities, and all of the social and economic harms... 2022  
Taleed El-Sabawi, Jennifer Oliva THE INFLUENCE OF WHITE EXCEPTIONALISM ON DRUG WAR DISCOURSE 94 Temple Law Review 649 (Summer, 2022) For much of its history, the United States has adopted a punitive approach to escalating overdose rates and addiction through the prohibition or stringent regulation of drugs deemed dangerous or habit forming. The policy tools used to support this approach rely on criminal punishment for the possession and sale of such substances and are based on... 2022 yes
Jad G. Elchahal THE IOWA GENERAL ASSEMBLY MUST ACT TO PROTECT THE PERSONAL PROPERTY RIGHTS OF TENANTS 108 Iowa Law Review 409 (November, 2022) ABSTRACT: In Iowa, thirty percent of all households rent rather than own. At the termination of a rental agreement, or after abandonment is established, Iowa's current case law gives landlords the power to enter the leased premises and take possession of any remaining personal property without notice to the tenant. In Iowa, residential, commercial,... 2022  
Janel A. George THE MYTH OF MERIT: THE FIGHT OF THE FAIRFAX COUNTY SCHOOL BOARD AND THE NEW FRONT OF MASSIVE RESISTANCE 49 Fordham Urban Law Journal 1091 (October, 2022) Introduction. 1091 I. The Consequences of Colorblindness. 1095 A. Retreat and Resegregation: The Gradual Erosion of Brown. 1095 B. Parents Involved and Race-Neutral Policies. 1100 II. The Battle for TJ. 1103 A. The Nation's Top Public High School Struggles to Diversify. 1103 B. George Floyd and Thomas Jefferson: Past and Present Collide. 1109 III.... 2022  
Carla Laroche THE NEW JIM AND JANE CROW INTERSECT: CHALLENGES TO DEFENDING THE PARENTAL RIGHTS OF MOTHERS DURING INCARCERATION 12 Columbia Journal of Race and Law 517 (July, 2022) I. Introduction. 518 II. The New Jim Crow & The New Jane Crow: Background. 523 A. The New Jim Crow & Gender. 524 B. The New Jane Crow's Framework. 527 III. Tattered Access to Effective Parents' Counsel. 532 A. Defense Counsel's Potential Bias, Time, & Caseload Constraints. 533 B. Defense Strategy. 535 C. Case Preparation & Communication with... 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  
Sarah Somers , Jane Perkins THE ONGOING RACIAL PARADOX OF THE MEDICAID PROGRAM 16 Journal of Health & Life Sciences Law 96 (2022) ABSTRACT: Medicaid, the largest public health insurance program for low-income people, has since 1965 extended health coverage to millions of people, including people of color. At the same time, is has perpetuated disparities based on race. Central in the paradox of Medicaid is that racism is baked into the program, yet it has transformed... 2022  
Rachel Rebouché THE PUBLIC HEALTH TURN IN REPRODUCTIVE RIGHTS 68 Practical Lawyer 3 (Oct-22) Over the last decade, public health research has demonstrated the short-term, long-term, and cumulative costs of delayed or denied abortion care. These costs are largely imposed on people who share common characteristics: abortion patients are predominantly low-income and disproportionately people of color. Public health evidence, by establishing... 2022  
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