AuthorTitleCitationSummaryYearKey Term in Title or Summary
Jennifer M. Bartlett, Tina M. Zottoli , Department of Psychology, Montclair State University THE PARADOX OF CONVICTION PROBABILITY: MOCK DEFENDANTS WANT BETTER DEALS AS RISK OF CONVICTION INCREASES 45 Law and Human Behavior 39 (February, 2021) Objective: We examined how probability of conviction affects the maximum plea sentence mock defendants will accept. Hypothesis: Relying on Prospect Theory (Kahneman & Tversky, 1979), we hypothesized that, relative to the expected value of trial, participants would need increasingly better sentences as conviction probability increased and would... 2021  
Carina Miller THE PARADOX OF S.B. 1421: A NEW TOOL TO SHED LIGHT ON POLICE MISCONDUCT AND A PERVERSE INCENTIVE TO COVER IT UP 49 Southwestern Law Review 537 (2021) Police forces across the country have found themselves under scrutiny in recent years, often because of incidents involving shootings and use of excessive force. The media and the public often focus on whether prosecutors charge the officers involved. Lately, however, a related issue has received similar attention: the fact that privacy laws in... 2021  
Allyson L. Dir, Lauren A. Magee , Richelle L. Clifton , Fangqian Ouyang, Wanzhu Tu, Sarah E. Wiehe, Matthew C. Aalsma , Indiana University School of Medicine, Indiana University Purdue University-Indianapolis, Indiana University School of Medicine THE POINT OF DIMINISHING RETURNS IN JUVENILE PROBATION: PROBATION REQUIREMENTS AND RISK OF TECHNICAL PROBATION VIOLATIONS AMONG FIRST-TIME PROBATION-INVOLVED YOUTH 27 Psychology, Public Policy, and Law 283 (May, 2021) Technical probation violations are common among probation-involved youth and, across many jurisdictions, may result in detention or residential placement. The current study examined prevalence of technical violations occurring during one's first probation period, the average time to technical violation, and individual-level and justice-related... 2021  
Ming Hsu Chen THE POLITICAL (MIS)REPRESENTATION OF IMMIGRANTS IN THE CENSUS 96 New York University Law Review 901 (October, 2021) Who is a member of the political community? What barriers to inclusion do immigrants face as outsiders to this political community? This article describes several barriers facing immigrants that impede their political belonging. It critiques these barriers not on the basis of immigrants' rights but based on their rights as current and future... 2021  
Ming H. Chen , Hunter Knapp THE POLITICAL (MIS)REPRESENTATION OF IMMIGRANTS IN VOTING 92 University of Colorado Law Review 715 (Summer, 2021) Who is a member of the political community? What barriers to inclusion do immigrants face as outsiders to this political community? This Essay describes several barriers facing immigrants and naturalized citizens that impede their political belonging. It critiques these barriers on the basis of immigrants and foreign-born voters having rights of... 2021  
Michelle J. Kostyack THE PREVALENCE OF ADVERSE CHILDHOOD EXPERIENCES (ACES) AND THE NEED FOR EFFECTIVE REENTRY PROGRAMMING CALLS FOR THE IMPLEMENTATION OF AN ACES APPROACH TO ADULT OFFENDER REENTRY EFFORTS 52 Seton Hall Law Review 649 (2021) As an undergraduate student interning in a mental health and addiction services unit within an all-male correctional facility, I expected to learn about effective programming and how addiction plays a role in crime and the so-called criminal lifestyle. Instead, what struck me was the level of mental, physical, and emotional trauma that is so... 2021  
David G. Maxted THE QUALIFIED IMMUNITY LITIGATION MACHINE: EVISCERATING THE ANTI-RACIST HEART OF § 1983, WEAPONIZING INTERLOCUTORY APPEAL, AND THE ROUTINE OF POLICE VIOLENCE AGAINST BLACK LIVES 98 Denver Law Review 629 (Spring, 2021) This Article makes the case that twin plagues endemic to American law--the routine of police violence and its unequal impact on Black lives and other people of color--are rooted in the invention and application of qualified immunity by the courts and the legal profession. For the past four decades, the Supreme Court has eroded civil rights... 2021  
Jowei Chen, Nicholas O. Stephanopoulos THE RACE-BLIND FUTURE OF VOTING RIGHTS 130 Yale Law Journal 862 (February, 2021) A critical issue in any racial vote-dilution case is the proportionality (or lack thereof) of a minority group's representation: how well (or poorly) minority voters are represented relative to their share of the population. In an important recent opinion, Judge Easterbrook proposed replacing this proportionality benchmark with what we... 2021  
Ian F. Tapu THE REASONABLE INDIGENOUS YOUTH STANDARD 56 Gonzaga Law Review 529 (2020/2021) C1-3Table of Contents L1-2Introduction . L3530 I. J.D.B. v. North Carolina: Opening the Door for Youth. 534 II. The Indigenous Youth Experience. 536 III. The Connection Between the Contextual Legal Framework and a Reasonable Indigenous Youth Standard. 539 IV. The Indigenous Youth Standard Already Conforms to Precedent. 541 L1-2Conclusion . L3544 2021  
Mira Edmonds THE REINCORPORATION OF PRISONERS INTO THE BODY POLITIC: ELIMINATING THE MEDICAID INMATE EXCLUSION POLICY 28 Georgetown Journal on Poverty Law and Policy 279 (Spring, 2021) Incarcerated people are excluded from Medicaid coverage due to a provision in the Social Security Act Amendments of 1965 known as the Medicaid Inmate Exclusion Policy (MIEP). This Article argues for the elimination of the MIEP as an anachronistic remnant of an earlier era prior to the massive growth of the U.S. incarcerated population and the... 2021  
Mathilde Cohen THE RIGHT TO EXPRESS MILK 33 Yale Journal of Law & Feminism 47 (2021) Breastfeeding in public has become more accepted, but milk expression--defined as removing milk from the breasts manually or using a breast pump--continues to be seen as a distasteful bodily function analogous to urination or sex, which should be confined to the private sphere. Few states explicitly exempt milk expression from their... 2021  
John D. Bessler THE RULE OF LAW: A NECESSARY PILLAR OF FREE AND DEMOCRATIC SOCIETIES FOR PROTECTING HUMAN RIGHTS 61 Santa Clara Law Review 467 (2021) This essay traces the history and development of the concept of the Rule of Law from ancient times through the present. It describes the elements of the Rule of Law and its importance to the protection of human rights in a variety of contexts, including under domestic and international law. From ancient Greece and Rome to the Enlightenment, and... 2021  
James Naughton THE SCHOOL FOIA PROJECT: UNCOVERING RACIAL DISPARITIES IN SCHOOL DISCIPLINE AND HOW TO RESPOND 52 Loyola University Chicago Law Journal 1045 (Summer, 2021) Since 1984, Illinois has had a Freedom of Information Act law on the books that allows anyone--including educational advocates--to request public records. This creates a useful avenue to access and review records for any public entity, including public school districts. This Article proposes that FOIA creates a powerful pathway for educational... 2021  
Ronald F. Wright , Jenny Roberts , Betina Cutaia Wilkinson THE SHADOW BARGAINERS 42 Cardozo Law Review 1295 (July, 2021) Plea bargaining happens in almost every criminal case, yet there is little empirical study about what actually happens when prosecutors and defense lawyers negotiate. This Article looks into the bargaining part of plea bargaining. It reports on the responses of over 500 public defenders who participated in our nationwide survey about their... 2021  
Zoe R. Feingold, Department of Psychology, Fordham University THE STIGMA OF INCARCERATION EXPERIENCE: A SYSTEMATIC REVIEW 27 Psychology, Public Policy, and Law 550 (November, 2021) Individuals who have been incarcerated experience unparalleled health and economic disparities. Stigma, defined as a social phenomenon in which labeling, separation, and discrimination occur together in a power situation that allows them (Link & Phelan, 2001), may be a central cause of the social inequalities that formerly incarcerated persons face... 2021  
Brence D. Pernell THE THIRTEENTH AMENDMENT AND EQUAL EDUCATIONAL OPPORTUNITY 39 Yale Law and Policy Review 420 (Spring, 2021) Inequities for Black Americans, including educational ones, are now often rooted in neutral policies--ones facially innocent, but effectively discriminatory. This Article helps establish the Thirteenth Amendment as a viable alternative in antidiscrimination law for challenging such policies. While undoing these policies has traditionally been the... 2021  
Angela Onwuachi-Willig THE TRAUMA OF AWAKENING TO RACISM: DID THE TRAGIC KILLING OF GEORGE FLOYD RESULT IN CULTURAL TRAUMA FOR WHITES? 58 Houston Law Review 817 (Symposium, 2021) The act of witnessing the killing of George Floyd, a forty-six-year-old, African-American father, brother, partner, and son, at the hands of the police caused many white individuals to experience an epiphany about racism, specifically structural racism, in the United States. Following the horrific killing of George Floyd, many white people began to... 2021  
Michele Goodwin , Erwin Chemerinsky THE TRUMP ADMINISTRATION: IMMIGRATION, RACISM, AND COVID-19 169 University of Pennsylvania Law Review 313 (January, 2021) Two of the most important issues defining the Trump Administration were the President's response to the COVID-19 pandemic and the Administration's dealing with immigration issues. These have been regarded, in the popular press and in the scholarly literature, as unrelated. But there is a key common feature in the Trump Administration's response:... 2021  
Tom Saviski THOSE CAUGHT IN BETWEEN: WHY THE GOVERNMENT MUST SAFEGUARD THE PATIENTS WHO RELY ON INDEPENDENT CHARITY PATIENT ASSISTANCE PROGRAMS 30 Annals of Health Law Advance Directive 261 (Spring, 2021) Independent Charity Patient Assistance Programs (PAPs) are programs operated by charitable entities separate from pharmaceutical manufacturers which serve to provide financial assistance to patients who struggle to afford their premiums or cost-sharing obligations. Since 2015, large drug manufacturers have been subject to lawsuits by the... 2021  
Robin Walker Sterling THROUGH A GLASS, DARKLY: SYSTEMIC RACISM, AFFIRMATIVE ACTION, AND DISPROPORTIONATE MINORITY CONTACT 120 Michigan Law Review 451 (December, 2021) This Article is the first to describe how systemic racism persists in a society that openly denounces racism and racist behaviors, using affirmative action and disproportionate minority contact as contrasting examples. Affirmative action and disproportionate minority contact are two sides of the same coin. Far from being distinct, these two social... 2021  
Troy A. Rule TOWARD A MORE STRATEGIC NATIONAL STOCKPILE 9 Texas A&M Law Review 49 (Fall, 2021) The COVID-19 pandemic exposed major deficiencies in the United States' approach to stockpiling for emergencies. States, cities, and hospitals across the country had meager inventories of critical medical items on hand when the pandemic first reached U.S. soil, and the federal government's Strategic National Stockpile proved far too small to serve... 2021  
Monika Batra Kashyap TOWARD A RACE-CONSCIOUS CRITIQUE OF MENTAL HEALTH-RELATED EXCLUSIONARY IMMIGRATION LAWS 26 Michigan Journal of Race and Law 87 (Winter, 2021) C1-3TABLE OF CONTENTS R1-2INTRODUCTION . R388. I. The Key Tenets of Dis/ability Critical Race Theory. 90 II. The Eugenics Movement and Immigration Restriction. 92 A. The Three Pillars of the Eugenics Movement: White Supremacy, Racism, and Ableism. 94 B. The Impact of the Eugenics Movement on Mental Health-Related Immigrant Exclusion. 99 III. A... 2021  
Hernández-López TRADE WAR, PPE, AND RACE 16 Northwestern Journal of Law & Social Policy 43 (Spring, 2021) Tariffs on Personal Protective Equipment (PPE), such as face masks and gloves, weaken the American response to COVID. The United States has exacerbated PPE shortages with Section 301 tariffs on these goods, part of a trade war with China. This has a disparate impact felt by minority communities because of a series of health inequity harms. COVID's... 2021  
Dr. Vicki Huang TRADEMARKS, RACE AND SLUR-APPROPRIATION: AN INTERDISCIPLINARY AND EMPIRICAL STUDY 2021 University of Illinois Law Review 1605 (2021) The Supreme Court decision in Matal v. Tam sparked global controversy by striking down the proscriptions against registering racist slurs as trademarks. This Article investigates the impact of the case in two ways. First, by using scholarship from the social sciences, this Article examines the limits to the argument that racial slur-appropriation... 2021  
Jordan Blair Woods TRAFFIC WITHOUT THE POLICE 73 Stanford Law Review 1471 (June, 2021) We are at a watershed moment in which growing national protest and public outcry over police injustice and brutality, especially against people of color, are animating new meanings of public safety and new proposals for structural police reforms. Traffic stops are the most frequent interaction between police and civilians today, and they... 2021  
Kelsey Scarlett, Lexi Weyrick TRANSFORMING THE FOCUS: AN INTERSECTIONAL LENS IN SCHOOL RESPONSE TO SEX DISCRIMINATION 57 California Western Law Review 391 (Spring, 2021) Intersectionality refers to the reality that a person's different identities (such as race, gender, and class, among others) exist simultaneously and when taken as a whole are what inform the discrimination they face. When Title IX, a law prohibiting sex discrimination in educational settings, was first passed by Congress in 1972, the only identity... 2021  
Adam Crepelle TRIBES, VACCINES, AND COVID-19: A LOOK AT TRIBAL RESPONSES TO THE PANDEMIC 49 Fordham Urban Law Journal 31 (November, 2021) Introduction. 31 I. Why Tribes Were Especially Vulnerable to the COVID-19 Virus. 35 II. Vaccines, Pharmaceutical Experiments, and Indians. 39 III. Tribal Vaccine Distribution. 44 IV. Tribes and Medical Sovereignty: Beyond Vaccines. 53 A. Mask Mandates and Social Distancing Guidelines. 53 B. Highway COVID-19 Checkpoints. 57 C. Casino and Other... 2021  
Lindsey Webb TRUE CRIME AND DANGER NARRATIVES: REFLECTIONS ON STORIES OF VIOLENCE, RACE, AND (IN)JUSTICE 24 Journal of Gender, Race and Justice 131 (Spring, 2021) In the United States, white people have long told both overt and veiled narratives of the purported danger and criminality of people of color. Sometimes known as danger narratives, these gruesome accounts often depict the kidnapping, assault, and murder of white women at the hands of men of color. These narratives have been used to promote and... 2021  
Julia Lang Gordon UNDER PRESSURE: ADDRESSING WAREHOUSE PRODUCTIVITY QUOTAS AND THE RISE IN WORKPLACE INJURIES 49 Fordham Urban Law Journal 149 (November, 2021) Introduction. 150 I. The Relationship Between Productivity Quotas and Employee Injuries. 153 II. Enabling Factors of the High Employee Injury Rates at Amazon Warehouses. 157 A. Unrestricted Employee Surveillance. 157 B. Employees Have Few Job Alternatives. 159 C. The Ubiquity of At-Will Employment. 162 D. OSHA's Limited Enforcement Capabilities.... 2021  
James G. Hodge, Jr. , Jennifer L. Piatt , Leila F. Barraza , Rebecca Freed , Summer Ghaith VACCINATING URBAN POPULATIONS IN RESPONSE TO COVID-19: LEGAL CHALLENGES AND OPTIONS 49 Fordham Urban Law Journal 1 (November, 2021) The real-time development of multiple, efficacious vaccines through federal alliances with U.S.-based pharmaceutical companies via Operation Warp Speed during the COVID-19 pandemic is a shining achievement. The health and safety of U.S. residents rely on a national vaccine campaign led by the Biden Administration seeking to rapidly achieve herd... 2021  
Kristen Underhill, Olatunde C.A. Johnson VACCINATION EQUITY BY DESIGN 131 Yale Law Journal Forum 53 (September 18, 2021) This Essay examines how states' initial COVID-19 vaccine-distribution strategies tended to disadvantage populations of color, including Black, Latinx, and Native American communities. These dynamics resonate with inverse equity effects of other public-health innovations. We argue for a federal regulatory framework to reduce... 2021 Yes
Catherine M. Sharkey VALUING BLACK AND FEMALE LIVES: A PROPOSAL FOR INCORPORATING AGENCY VSL INTO TORT DAMAGES 96 Notre Dame Law Review 1479 (March, 2021) Federal agencies adopt a uniform VSL (value of statistical life)--one that does not vary according to demographic characteristics--in conducting cost-benefit analyses in connection with regulatory policy decisions. In sharp juxtaposition, the use of race- and gender-based statistics on wages and work-life expectancy in calculating tort wrongful... 2021  
Terry Ao Minnis VOTING IS A UNIVERSAL LANGUAGE: ENSURING THE FRANCHISE FOR THE GROWING LANGUAGE MINORITY COMMUNITY IN MINNESOTA 105 Minnesota Law Review 2597 (June, 2021) Minnesota has long held a reputation for being proactively prodemocratic and on the cutting edge of breaking down barriers to the ballot box and making voting more accessible. According to MIT Election Data and Science Lab's Election Performance Index, an objective measure that comprehensively assesses how election administration functions in each... 2021  
Arline T. Geronimus, ScD WEATHERING THE PANDEMIC: DYING OLD AT A YOUNG AGE FROM PRE-EXISTING RACIST CONDITIONS 27 Washington and Lee Journal of Civil Rights and Social Justice 409 (Spring, 2021) C1-2Table of Contents I. Introduction. 410 A. What Is Weathering from a Biological Mechanistic Perspective?. 413 B. Weathering Populations and the Pandemic. 425 II. Distinction Between the Constructs of Weathering vs. Pre-Existing Medical Conditions. 430 A. Legal Applications of Weathering Knowledge in the Pandemic. 435 III. Conclusion. 440 2021  
Miles Pope WHAT WE HAVE WROUGHT: COMPASSIONATE RELEASE IN THE TIME OF OUR PLAGUE 64-FEB Advocate 20 (February, 2021) On January 15, 2020, 29-year-old Andrea Circle Bear was sentenced to 26 months in federal prison for the crime of maintaining a drug involved premises. Ms. Circle Bear was approximately seven months pregnant when she was sentenced. She gave birth at Federal Medical Center Carswell--a federal prison--on April 1, 2020. On April 4, 2020, she was... 2021  
Kevin Drakulich , Kevin H. Wozniak , John Hagan , Devon Johnson WHOSE LIVES MATTERED? HOW WHITE AND BLACK AMERICANS FELT ABOUT BLACK LIVES MATTER IN 2016 55 Law and Society Review 227 (June, 2021) White Americans, on average, do not support Black Lives Matter, while Black Americans generally express strong support. The lack of support among white Americans is striking, and we argue that it matters why this racial gap exists. Using a nationally representative survey collected during the crest of the first wave of widespread attention to the... 2021  
Scotty Schenck WHY BARTLETT IS NOT THE END OF AGGREGATED MINORITY GROUP CLAIMS UNDER THE VOTING RIGHTS ACT 70 Duke Law Journal 1883 (May, 2021) The 2020 election showed the importance of faith in the democratic system and the ability for citizens to cast a ballot for federal, state, and local races. After the election, state legislatures will be redrawing federal, state, and local electoral districts. Those new districts will affect the voting rights of nearly every American. This Note... 2021  
Meera E. Deo WHY BIPOC FAILS 107 Virginia Law Review Online 115 (June, 2021) Racial tensions have been endemic to the U.S. since its founding. In 2020, this racial conflict bubbled over into the streets as those supporting Black Lives Matter and opposing a long history of racist police violence congregated to demand justice. Last year and still now, the global pandemic has placed additional stress on communities of color,... 2021  
James Thuo Gathii WRITING RACE AND IDENTITY IN A GLOBAL CONTEXT: WHAT CRT AND TWAIL CAN LEARN FROM EACH OTHER 67 UCLA Law Review 1610 (April, 2021) This Article argues that issues of race and identity have so far been underemphasized, understudied, and undertheorized in mainstream international law. To address this major gap, this Article argues that there is an opportunity for learning, sharing, and collaboration between Critical Race Theorists (CRT) and scholars of Third World Approaches to... 2021  
Emily Haney-Caron, JD, PhD, Erika Fountain, PhD YOUNG, BLACK, AND WRONGFULLY CHARGED: A CUMULATIVE DISADVANTAGE FRAMEWORK 125 Dickinson Law Review 653 (Spring, 2021) The term wrongful conviction typically refers to the conviction or adjudication of individuals who are factually innocent. Decades of research has rightfully focused on uncovering contributing factors of convictions of factually innocent people to inform policy and practice. However, in this paper we expand our conceptualization of wrongful... 2021  
Michael Neal ZERO TOLERANCE FOR PRETRIAL RELEASE OF UNDOCUMENTED IMMIGRANTS 30 Boston University Public Interest Law Journal 1 (Winter, 2021) 2 Introduction. 2 I.Mass Pretrial Incarceration of Undocumented Immigrants. 6 A. The Bail Reform Act of 1984--History and Provisions. 7 B. The Immediate Impact of the BRA on Pretrial Release. 14 C. Closing the Back Door on Undocumented Immigrants. 16 D. Zero Tolerance Immigration Enforcement and Prosecution. 20 E. The Unlawful Presumption... 2021  
Laura E. Gómez , Traducido por Irma Losada Olmos Capítulo 2: Donde Los Mexicanos Encajan En El Nuevo Orden Racial 37 Chicana/o-Latina/o Law Review 109 (2020) C1-2Índices Introducción. 109 I. El Primer Hombre Blanco Era un Hombre Negro. 110 II. La Raza en Nuevo México en Vísperas de la Invasión de Estados Unidos. 122 III. Narrativas Concurrentes Sobre La Raza. 130 IV. El Debate Sobre La Raza y La Condición de Estado. 143 Conclusión. 154 2020  
Lavinia Meliti Caso Uber, Las Implicaciones De La Ley De Competencia En Europa Y América Latina: Defensores De La Vieja Economía Versus Promotores De La Revolución Digital 26 ILSA Journal of International and Comparative Law 627 (Summer, 2020) I. Introducción. 627 II. Antecedentes.. 629 A. Uber y su Modelo de Negocio: La Economía Compartida. 629 B. Uber y las Implicaciones de la Ley de Libre Competencia. 632 III. Uber: Un Análisis Comparado en Europa y América Latina. 635 A. Uber en los Estados Unidos: Donde Todo Empezó. 635 B. Uber en Europa: Antecedentes Generales. 638 1. La... 2020 Yes
Caitlin Cavanagh, Erica Dalzell , Elizabeth Cauffman , Michigan State University, University of California, Irvine Documentation Status, Neighborhood Disorder, and Attitudes Toward Police and Courts among Latina Immigrants 26 Psychology, Public Policy, and Law 121 (February, 2020) Individuals who live in disordered neighborhoods tend to view the justice system more negatively. However, some families with an undocumented member may feel compelled to remain undetected or may lack the means for suitable housing, and thus may have little choice but to live in disordered neighborhoods. The present study answers the question, does... 2020 Yes
Cristina A. Quiñónez Exposing the American History of Applying Racial Anxieties to Regulate and Devalue Latinx Immigrant Reproductive Rights 54 University of San Francisco Law Review 557 (2020) NATIONALISTS ACT ON RACIAL ANXIETIES to oppress the reproductive rights of Latinx immigrants. The term racial anxieties refers to increased stress levels and emotions that occur when individuals interact with people of other races. Racial anxieties can affect the daily lives of individuals of all races--while some people may be subjected to... 2020 Yes
Meghan Swartz Gisele Barreto Fetterman Receives Hispanic Attorneys Committee's El Sol Award 22 No. 24 Lawyers Journal 4 (November 20, 2020) Gisele Barreto Fetterman is the second lady of Pennsylvania. Founder of three Pittsburgh-area nonprofits. Proud Brazilian-American. Mother to three children and a rescue dog. Advocate for access and equity, self-described hugger and former First Lady of Braddock, Pennsylvania. But before she became one of the state's strongest voices for the... 2020 Yes
  Interview with Irene Oria, President of the Hispanic National Bar Association 23 Harvard Latinx Law Review 7 (Spring, 2020) Irene Oria was born in New Jersey to Cuban-immigrant parents. She has undertaken many different roles in her long legal career, including clerking for Judge Cecilia Altonaga of the U.S. District Court for the Southern District of Florida, serving as an Assistant United States Attorney in the United States Attorney's Office for the Southern District... 2020 Yes
Johanna K.P. Dennis Just Beyond Reach: a Study on Access to In-state Tuition and Enrollment after Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals Part I - Individually Reported Hispanic Non-citizen Enrollment & Part Ii - Institutionally Reported Hispanic Student and Non-resident Alie 20 Journal of Law in Society 1 (Winter, 2020) C1-2TABLE OF CONTENTS List of Figures 3 List of Tables 4 Abstract: Parts I and II 6 1. Introduction 8 1.1. Background 8 1.2. Historical Perspective on Immigration Law 11 1.3. Deferred Action and the DREAM Act 19 1.4. Interplay of Immigration and Education 27 1.4.1. The Problem Studied 27 1.4.2. Purpose of the Study 35 2. Background Literature and... 2020 Yes
Johanna K.P. Dennis Just Beyond Reach: a Study on Access to In-state Tuition and Enrollment after Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals Part Iii - Individually Reported Hispanic Non-citizen Student Persistence 20 Journal of Law in Society 103 (Winter, 2020) C1-2Table of Contents Table of Contents. 103 List of Figures. 104 List of Tables. 105 Abstract: Part III. 105 1. Introduction and Purpose of Part III. 107 2. Background Literature and Prior Studies. 107 2.1. Recruitment Theory. 108 2.2. Minority Status as a Common Factor Impacting Achievement. 110 2.2.1. Minority Status as a Common Factor. 111 3.... 2020 Yes
Marisa Abrajano , Lisa García Bedolla Latino Political Participation 25 Years after the Passage of Proposition 187: Opportunities and Continuing Challenges 53 U.C. Davis Law Review 1831 (April, 2020) C1-3Table of Contents L1-2Introduction L31833 I. Can Text Messages Mobilize Voters?. 1839 II. Using Gotv Text Messages to Mobilize Latinos and Voters of Color. 1842 III. Research Design. 1845 IV. Results. 1850 L1-2Conclusion L31854 L1-2Appendix L31856 2020 Yes
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18