AuthorTitleCitationSummaryYearKey Term in Title or Summary
Sunita Patel EMBEDDED HEALTHCARE POLICING 69 UCLA Law Review 808 (May, 2022) Scholars and activists are urging a move away from policing and towards more care-based approaches to social problems and public safety. These debates contest the conventional wisdom about the role and scope of policing and call for shifting resources to systems of care, including medical, mental health, and social work. While scholars and... 2022  
Govind Persad EQUAL PROTECTION AND SCARCE THERAPIES: THE ROLE OF RACE, SEX, AND OTHER PROTECTED CLASSIFICATIONS 75 SMU Law Review Forum 226 (May, 2022) The allocation of scarce medical treatments, such as antivirals and antibody therapies for COVID-19 patients, has important legal dimensions. This Essay examines a currently debated issue: how will courts view the consideration of characteristics shielded by equal protection law, such as race, sex, age, health, and even vaccination status, in... 2022  
Sherley E. Cruz ESSENTIALLY UNPROTECTED 96 Tulane Law Review 637 (April, 2022) Injustice anywhere is a threat to justice everywhere. We are caught in an inescapable network of mutuality, tied in a single garment of destiny. Whatever affects one directly, affects all indirectly. --Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr. Since the start of the COVID-19 pandemic, the American public has relied on essential low-wage workers to provide... 2022  
Luz E. Herrera, Amber Baylor, Nandita Chaudhuri, Felipe Hinojosa EVALUATING LEGAL NEEDS 36 Notre Dame Journal of Law, Ethics & Public Policy 175 (2022) This article is the first to explore legal needs in the Rio Grande Valley of Texas--a region that is predominantly Latinx and has both rural and urban characteristics. There are few legal needs assessments of majority Latinx communities, and none that examine needs in areas that are also U.S. border communities. Access to justice studies often... 2022 yes
Scott Devito, Kelsey Hample, Erin Lain EXAMINING THE BAR EXAM: AN EMPIRICAL ANALYSIS OF RACIAL BIAS IN THE UNIFORM BAR EXAMINATION 55 University of Michigan Journal of Law Reform 597 (Spring, 2022) The legal profession is among the least diverse in the United States. Given continuing issues of systemic racism, the central position that the justice system occupies in society, and the vital role that lawyers play in that system, it is incumbent upon legal professionals to identify and remedy the causes of this lack of diversity. This Article... 2022  
Jennifer A. Gundlach , Zeus Smith EXPANDING THE FEDERAL WORK PRODUCT DOCTRINE TO UNREPRESENTED LITIGANTS 30 Georgetown Journal on Poverty Law and Policy 49 (Fall, 2022) Clerks' offices in federal courthouses across the country designate individuals who do not have counsel as pro se, a term that comes from the Latin in propria persona meaning for oneself. The term is ambiguous as to the reasons why individuals appear without counsel. While some may purposefully choose not to hire a lawyer, for many it is not a... 2022 yes
Alysia Lo EXPERT TESTIMONY ON FALSE CONFESSIONS: AN OLD PSYCHOLOGICAL PROBLEM WITH NEW CHALLENGES IN NEW YORK COURTS 50 Fordham Urban Law Journal 107 (November, 2022) Introduction. 108 I. Wrongful Convictions and False Confessions. 116 A. The Problem of False Confessions. 117 B. Supreme Court Cases on Psychological Interrogation. 122 C. The Disproportionate Impact of False Confessions on Marginalized Populations. 123 II. The Problem of Expert Testimony. 127 A. The Case for Admitting Expert Testimony. 129 B. The... 2022  
Eleanor Brown , Naomi Cahn , June Carbone FERTILITY, IMMIGRATION, AND PUBLIC SUPPORT FOR PARENTING 90 Fordham Law Review 2485 (May, 2022) Introduction. 2485 I. Fertility, Race, and Family Support. 2491 II. Fertility, Immigration, and Support for Children. 2496 III. The Second Demographic Transition and Converging Destinies. 2499 IV. Do Converging Fertility Rates Reflect a Convergence in Family Values?. 2502 Conclusion. 2505 2022  
Abhay P. Aneja , Jacob M. Grumbach , Abby K. Wood FINANCIAL INCLUSION IN POLITICS 97 New York University Law Review 566 (May, 2022) Our deregulated campaign finance system has a race problem. In this Article, we apply innovations in statistical methods to the universe of campaign contributions for federal elections and analyze the racial distribution of money in American politics between 1980 and 2012. We find that white people are extremely over-represented among donors. This... 2022  
Matthew Kim FOR APPEARANCE'S SAKE: AN EMPIRICAL STUDY OF PUBLIC PERCEPTIONS OF ETHICAL DILEMMAS IN THE LEGAL PROFESSION 83 Ohio State Law Journal 529 (2022) How can we restore the public's faith in government institutions, particularly the courts? With the public's opinion of the legal system at an all-time low, the legal profession faces a crisis of confidence. This Article argues that the appearance of impropriety standard should be categorically applied to regulate all members of the legal... 2022  
Margaret Moore Jackson FORCED OUT OF ENFORCEMENT: HOW THE "NO FELONS" RULE HAMSTRINGS FAIR HOUSING 91 UMKC Law Review 237 (Winter 2022) Welcome to fair housing tester training. We're so glad you all could be here today. The trainer is relieved to see ten people adjusting their chairs in the sunlit library community room. Enticing volunteers to explore intermittent, stipend-based work that involves talking to strangers is difficult. Training enough racially diverse testers to do... 2022  
Tayyab Mahmud FOREWORD: LATCRIT@25: MAPPING CRITICAL GEOGRAPHIES AND ALTERNATIVE POSSIBILITIES 20 Seattle Journal for Social Justice 915 (Summer, 2022) Don't you understand that the past is the present; that without what was, nothing is? Getting its history wrong is part of being a nation. Since its formation over 25 years ago, Latina and Latino Legal Theory (LatCrit) has developed outsider jurisprudence, launched a wide array of projects, and built a vital community engaged in critical knowledge... 2022 yes
Shelley Cavalieri, Saru M. Matambanadzo, Lua Kamál Yuille FOREWORD: MAPPING CRITICAL GEOGRAPHIES IN VIRTUAL SPACE 99 Denver Law Review 653 (Summer, 2022) In this Foreword to the LatCrit Symposium, the authors introduce the work of the 2021 LatCrit Biennial Meeting. They frame the movement as one of critical and liberatory theorizing in a time of retrenchment of opposition to the antisubordination project, highlighting the many strands of Critical Legal Studies that find home in the big tent of the... 2022  
Khiara M. Bridges FOREWORD: RACE IN THE ROBERTS COURT 136 Harvard Law Review 23 (November, 2022) C1-2CONTENTS Introduction. 24 I. Race in the Roberts Court's October 2021 Term: Uncovering Racist Anachronisms. 34 A. Dobbs v. Jackson Women's Health Organization. 34 1. Eulogy for Roe. 42 2. Race in the Court's Abortion Caselaw, More Generally. 55 B. New York State Rifle & Pistol Association v. Bruen. 66 1. Gun Control: Liberal Invocations of Race... 2022  
Christopher Buccafusco , Daniel J. Hemel FRAMING VACCINE MANDATES: MESSENGER AND MESSAGE EFFECTS 9 Journal of Law & the Biosciences 1 (January-June, 2022) In September 2021, President Biden announced that the Occupational Safety and Health Administration (OSHA) would require large employers to ensure workers are vaccinated against Covid-19 or tested weekly. Although widely characterized as Biden's vaccine mandate, the policy could be described with equal accuracy as OSHA's testing mandate. Some... 2022  
Patrice Ruane FROM PIN MONEY WORKERS TO ESSENTIAL WORKERS: LESSONS ABOUT WOMEN'S EMPLOYMENT AND THE COVID-19 PANDEMIC FROM THE GREAT DEPRESSION AND THE GREAT RECESSION 29 UCLA Journal of Gender & Law 335 (Summer, 2022) C1-2Table of Contents Introduction. 336 I. The Great Depression. 342 A. Characteristics of the Women's Workforce Before the Great Depression. 343 1. The Image of Working Women. 344 2. Wage and Hour Legislation for Women Before the Great Depression. 348 B. The Employment Landscape During the Great Depression. 354 C. Federal Policy Responses. 357 1.... 2022  
Stephanie Holmes Didwania , University of Wisconsin--Madison GENDER FAVORITISM AMONG CRIMINAL PROSECUTORS 65 Journal of Law & Economics 77 (February, 2022) Prosecutors enjoy wide discretion in the decisions they make but are largely unstudied by quantitative empirical scholars. This paper explores gender bias in prosecutorial decision-making. I find that male and female prosecutors exhibit small and statistically insignificant differences in their treatment of defendants overall but demonstrate... 2022  
Lydia Robins Hendrix GIFTED TRACKING AS A RACIST VESTIGE OF EUGENIC THOUGHT 51 Journal of Law and Education 214 (Fall, 2022) [A]s I said so often before, history has proven that social systems have a great last minute breathing power and the guardians of the status quo are always on hand with their oxygen tents to keep the old order alive. - Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr., 1956 In 1954, in the landmark decision of Brown v. Board of Education, the Supreme Court stated in... 2022  
Nicholas Warren GINGLES UNRAVELED: HISPANIC VOTING COHESION IN SOUTH FLORIDA 2 North Carolina Civil Rights Law Review 1 (Spring, 2022) The Voting Rights Act protects the ability of racial and language minority groups to elect candidates of choice by prohibiting states and localities from diluting those groups' votes when drawing electoral districts. e Fair Districts provisions of the Florida Constitution include a similar ban on vote dilution, plus further protections against... 2022 yes
Veryl Pow GRASSROOTS MOVEMENT LAWYERING: INSIGHTS FROM THE GEORGE FLOYD REBELLION 69 UCLA Law Review 80 (March, 2022) In the immediate aftermath of the murder of George Floyd at the hands of the Minneapolis Police, protesters engaged in acts of destruction, looting, and seizure of private and state property on a scale unseen since the assassination of Martin Luther King, Jr., in 1968. An estimated $2 billion was caused in private property damage, by far the most... 2022  
  HABEAS RELIEF FOR STATE PRISONERS 51 Georgetown Law Journal Annual Review of Criminal Procedure 1091 (2022) Under 28 U.S.C. § 2254, a person in custody pursuant to a state court judgment may challenge the conviction and sentence in federal court by applying for a writ of habeas corpus. Habeas corpus petitions filed by state prisoners are subject to the Rules Governing Section 2254 Cases in the United States District Courts (§ 2254 Rules). Section 2254... 2022  
Besiki Luka Kutateladze, Department of Criminology and Criminal Justice, Florida International University HATE CRIME VICTIMIZATION AND REPORTING WITHIN MIAMI'S QUEER LATINE IMMIGRANT POPULATION 46 Law and Human Behavior 429 (December, 2022) Objectives: This research examined hate crime victimization and crime reporting among Miami's lesbian, gay, bisexual, transgender, and queer (LGBTQ) Latine immigrant population. Hypotheses: Informed by the intersectionality perspective and the Cuban dominance thesis, I predicted that respondents would experience higher levels of victimization than... 2022 yes
Heather K. Way, Ruthie Goldstein HEIR PROPERTY OWNERS AND FEDERAL DISASTER AID PROGRAMS: OPPORTUNITIES FOR A MORE EQUITABLE RECOVERY WHEN DISASTER STRIKES 30 Journal of Affordable Housing & Community Development Law 467 (2022) When hurricanes and other natural disasters strike the United States, Black and Latinx communities face a range of systemic inequities, from greater exposure to flooding to heightened barriers to rebuilding. In this latter regard, thousands of Black and Latinx disaster survivors living on inherited property, also known as heir property, have... 2022 yes
Roxy W. Davis, Department of Psychology, University of California, Santa Cruz HOMELESSNESS AND PRETRIAL DETENTION PREDICT UNFAVORABLE OUTCOMES IN THE PLEA BARGAINING PROCESS 46 Law and Human Behavior 201 (June, 2022) Objectives: The present research examined homelessness, race/ethnicity, and pretrial detention in the plea bargaining process. Hypotheses: We predicted that homelessness, Hispanic ethnicity, and pretrial detention would be positively associated with unfavorable plea bargaining outcomes. Method: We coded defendant characteristics and plea bargaining... 2022 yes
Martyna Sawicka HOW FAR WE HAVE NOT COME: AN EMPIRICAL COMPARISON OF FEDERAL AND STATE MENTAL HEALTH LEGISLATION 64 Arizona Law Review 571 (Summer, 2022) This Note provides an overview of significant changes in mental health law from the nineteenth century onward and analyzes whether federal or state legal interventions create any discernible change in subjective mental health using difference-indifferences analysis. Further, this Note examines trends in the use of community-based mental health... 2022  
Magdalene Mannebach I AM ONCE AGAIN ASKING FOR FEDERAL STUDENT LOAN DEBT REFORM: A DISCUSSION ON FEDERAL STUDENT LOAN DEBT AND ITS NEGATIVE EFFECTS ON THE RACE WEALTH GAP 90 UMKC Law Review 909 (Summer, 2022) Student loan debt--whether someone has it, has had it, or is likely to accrue it in the future, it is a financial burden familiar to millions. The office of Federal Student Aid reported that as of August 2021, more than 42.9 million Americans combined for an outstanding Federal Loan Portfolio of $1.56 trillion. Among the millions of borrowers with... 2022 yes
Addie C. Rolnick INDIGENOUS SUBJECTS 131 Yale Law Journal 2652 (June, 2022) This Article tells the story of how race jurisprudence has become the most intractable threat to Indigenous rights--and to collective rights more broadly. It examines legal challenges to Indigenous self-determination and land rights in the U.S. territories. It is one of a handful of articles to address these cases and the only one to do so through... 2022  
Phyllis C. Taite INEQUALITY BY UNNATURAL SELECTION: THE IMPACT OF TAX CODE BIAS ON THE RACIAL WEALTH GAP 110 Kentucky Law Journal 639 (2021-2022) Table of Contents. 639 Introduction. 640 I. Social Darwinism. 641 II. Real Estate Investment Trusts and Mass Incarceration. 643 A. What Is a Real Estate Investment Trust?. 643 B. What Is the Relationship Between Mass Incarceration and Tax Policy?. 646 i. The Rise of Private Prisons and Detention Centers. 646 ii. Show Me the Money!. 648 C. The... 2022  
Artika Tyner , Tisidra Jones INSPIRING AND EQUIPPING THE NEXT GENERATION OF LAWYER-LEADERS: CENTER ON RACE, LEADERSHIP, AND SOCIAL JUSTICE 17 University of Saint Thomas Law Journal 1079 (Spring, 2022) Addressing the most pressing social justice challenges of the 21st Century will require an exercise of leadership. This type of leadership is not about position, title, or the designation of power. Instead, the leadership needed today now more than ever focuses on leveraging one's technical training, interdisciplinary practice, and community... 2022  
Palma Joy Strand, Nicholas A. Mirkay INTEREST CONVERGENCE AND THE RACIAL WEALTH GAP: DEFUSING RACISM'S DIVIDE-AND-CONQUER VIA UNIVERSAL BASIC INCOME 110 Kentucky Law Journal 693 (2021-2022) Table of Contents. 693 Introduction. 694 I. Today's Economic Status Quo: Endorsement of Exploitation and Enrichment. 696 A. Rising Economic Inequality and the Tax System. 696 B. Systemic Shifts in Economic Policy and Rising Economic Inequality. 697 C. Racialized Law and Policies and Rising Economic Inequality. 700 II. Closing the Racial Wealth Gap:... 2022  
  INTERVIEW WITH DAVID IGLESIAS 25 Harvard Latin American Law Review 5 (Spring, 2022) David Iglesias has a legal career of over 35 years, which has been exceptionally diverse and global. He has been a U.S. Attorney, U.S. Navy JAG Officer, White House Fellow, college professor, political economy think tank director, state prosecutor, military war crimes/terrorism prosecutor and spokesman, rule of law instructor in Latin America,... 2022 yes
Mikaela A. Phillips JUST CAUSE, NOT JUST BECAUSE: A PRO-WORKER REFORM FOR THE EMPLOYMENT LANDSCAPE 170 University of Pennsylvania Law Review Online 90 (2022) The at-will doctrine permits employers to terminate employees at any time for any reason--or no reason at all--so long as it is not an illegal one. This creates a significant power imbalance between employers and employees, chills employee speech regarding unsafe or unlawful workplace conduct, and leaves employees vulnerable to arbitrary and unjust... 2022  
Kat Albrecht, Maria Hawilo, Thomas F. Geraghty, Meredith Martin Rountree JUSTICE DELAYED: THE COMPLEX SYSTEM OF DELAYS IN CRIMINAL COURT 53 Loyola University Chicago Law Journal 747 (Summer, 2022) While federal and state constitutions and statutes guarantee criminal defendants a speedy trial, in practice these rights are exceedingly difficult to enforce. Felony criminal cases can be tied up in court for years. Defendants and victims return to court repeatedly, but progress in resolving their cases is slow. This Article uses unique data from... 2022  
Emily Buss KIDS ARE NOT SO DIFFERENT: THE PATH FROM JUVENILE EXCEPTIONALISM TO PRISON ABOLITION 89 University of Chicago Law Review 843 (June, 2022) Inspired by the Supreme Court's embrace of developmental science in a series of Eighth Amendment cases, kids are different has become the rallying cry, leading to dramatic reforms in our response to juvenile crime designed to eliminate the incarceration of children and support their successful transition to adulthood. The success of these reforms... 2022  
Luz E. Herrera , Pilar Margarita Hernández, Escontrías, Ph.D. LATINXS RESHAPING LAW & POLICY IN THE U.S. SOUTH 31 Southern California Review of Law & Social Justice 1 (Winter, 2022) This article addresses the key law and policy levers affecting Latinxs in what the U.S. Census Bureau designates as the South. Since the rise of the Latinx population from the 1980s onward, few legal scholars and researchers have participated in a sustained dialogue about how law and policy affects Latinxs living in the South. In response to this... 2022 yes
Frank W. Munger, Carroll Seron LAW AND THE PERSISTENCE OF RACIAL INEQUALITY IN AMERICA 66 New York Law School Law Review 175 (2021/2022) EDITOR'S NOTE: This article was adapted from Frank W. Munger & Carroll Seron, Race, Law, and Inequality, Fifty Years After the Civil Rights Era, 13 Ann. Rev. L. & Soc. Sci. 331 (2017). In 2020, America was once again required to confront its legacy of racial inequality. Widely viewed videos of police violence against Black Americans, a resurgent... 2022  
Laila L. Hlass LAWYERING FROM A DEPORTATION ABOLITION ETHIC 110 California Law Review 1597 (October, 2022) This Article contributes to the emerging literature on abolition within the immigration legal system by mapping deportation abolition theory onto lawyering practice. Deportation abolitionists work to end immigrant detention, enforcement, and deportation, explicitly understanding immigrant justice as part of a larger racial justice fight connected... 2022  
Caitlyn Haitaian , Gary Marchant LEGAL IMPLICATIONS OF THE HUMAN MICROBIOME 28 Boston University Journal of Science and Technology Law 39 (Winter, 2022) The human microbiome is rapidly emerging as a major factor in human disease and wellness, as the microbes in or on our bodies are central to our health, informing medical decisions relating to disease risk, prognosis, diagnosis, treatment, and preventative measures. With the rapid growth of microbial science and medicine, a number of novel legal... 2022 yes
Michael Conklin LEGALITY OF EXPLICIT RACIAL DISCRIMINATION IN THE DISTRIBUTION OF LIFESAVING COVID-19 TREATMENTS 19 Indiana Health Law Review 315 (2022) In 2021, the Federal Drug Administration released a statement advocating for race and ethnicity to be used in rationing lifesaving COVID-19 treatments. By January 2022, three states had implemented policies explicitly prioritizing treatments based on race, which resulted in multiple legal challenges. This Article analyzes the uphill battle such... 2022  
Daniel S. Harawa LEMONADE: A RACIAL JUSTICE REFRAMING OF THE ROBERTS COURT'S CRIMINAL JURISPRUDENCE 110 California Law Review 681 (June, 2022) The saying goes, when life gives you lemons, make lemonade. When it comes to the Supreme Court's criminal jurisprudence and its relationship to racial (in)equity, progressive scholars often focus on the tartness of the lemons. In particular, they have studied how the Court often ignores race in its criminal decisions, a move that in turn reifies a... 2022  
Erin E. Meyers MASS CRIMINALIZATION AND RACIAL DISPARITIES IN CONVICTION RATES 73 Hastings Law Journal 1099 (May, 2022) A staggering number of Americans experience criminal justice contact each year, ranging from arrest to long-term incarceration. One 2014 Wall Street Journal report estimated that approximately one in three Americans are represented in the FBI's master criminal database. Many scholars and commentators have questioned the desirability of mass... 2022  
Phoebe Jean-Pierre MEDICAL ERROR AND VULNERABLE COMMUNITIES 102 Boston University Law Review 327 (February, 2022) More than two decades have passed since the influential report from the Institute of Medicine, To Err Is Human. Despite the report's spotlight on medical error, the issue persists and is presently the third leading cause of death in the United States. Aside from the physical, emotional, and mental harm to patients and their families, medical error... 2022  
Daniel G. Orenstein MULTIUNIT HOUSING AND CANNABIS: GOOD LAWS MAKE GOOD NEIGHBORS 49 Fordham Urban Law Journal 475 (March, 2022) Introduction. 475 I. Smoking and Its Public Health Impacts. 480 A. Combustible Tobacco and Cannabis Products. 480 B. Noncombustible, Aerosol-Producing Products. 484 II. Multiunit Housing Context. 487 A. Multiunit Housing and Implications for Equity. 487 B. Law and Policy Context. 491 III. Unique Considerations for Cannabis. 495 A. General... 2022  
Gus Ipsen NEW YORK'S SCHOOL SEGREGATION CRISIS: OPEN THE COURT DOORS NOW 87 Brooklyn Law Review 1045 (Spring, 2022) In the eyes of some, New York State is a progressive bastion. And yet--home to 2.6 million public school students --New York State has the most segregated school system of any state in the nation. This problem is not abating either. Statewide, since 2010, the rate of attendance in segregated schools for Black and Latino students has increased. In... 2022 yes
Jeffrey Fagan NO RUNS, FEW HITS, AND MANY ERRORS: STREET STOPS, BIAS, AND PROACTIVE POLICING 68 UCLA Law Review 1584 (February, 2022) Equilibrium models of racial discrimination in law enforcement encounters suggest that in the absence of racial discrimination, the proportion of searches yielding evidence of illegal activity (the hit rate) will be equal across races. Searches that disproportionately target one racial group, resulting in a relatively low hit rate, are inefficient... 2022  
Simone Lieban Levine NOT A GIRL, NOT YET A WOMAN: THE LEGAL LIMBO OF BEING A PARENT BEFORE BECOMING AN ADULT 37 Berkeley Journal of Gender, Law & Justice 75 (2022) Introduction. 76 I. The Reality of Underage Pregnancy. 80 A. Babies Having Babies: Blame, Shame, and Social Policy. 81 B. Putting It in Perspective: Statistics Related to Young Parenthood. 83 1. Social Outcomes for Young Parents and Their Children. 84 2. Birth Rates According to Age and Race. 85 3. Young Parenthood and Medical Care, Poverty, and... 2022  
Joseph D. G. Castro NOT WHITE ENOUGH, NOT BLACK ENOUGH: REIMAGINING AFFIRMATIVE ACTION JURISPRUDENCE IN LAW SCHOOL ADMISSIONS THROUGH A FILIPINO-AMERICAN PARADIGM 49 Pepperdine Law Review 195 (January, 2022) Writing the majority opinion upholding the use of racial preferences in law school admissions in 2003, Justice Sandra Day O'Connor anticipated that racial preferences would no longer be necessary in twenty-five years. On the contrary, 2021 has seen the astronomic rise of critical race theory, the popularity of race-driven diversity initiatives in... 2022  
Jasper L. Tran OF VACCINE AND HESITANCY 77 Food & Drug Law Journal 176 (2022) Vaccinated individuals--like Tolstoy's happy families--are all alike; each unvaccinated individual is hesitant for her own reason. Irrational and unreasonable conspiracy theories about COVID-19 and its vaccine abound among the anti-vaxxers. Contrary to popular belief, however, conspiracy theories are not the main driver of vaccine hesitancy.... 2022  
Ronald J. Krotoszynski, Jr. ON THE IMPORTANCE OF BEING EARNEST: CONTRASTING THE DANGERS OF MAKEWEIGHTS WITH THE VIRTUES OF JUDICIAL CANDOR IN CONSTITUTIONAL ADJUDICATION 74 Alabama Law Review 243 (2022) Introduction: The Problem of Constitutional Verisimilitude. 245 I. Federal Judges Lack a Democratic Imprimatur and Giving Insincere ReasonsWill Fatally Undermine the Public's Confidence in TheirWork. 247 II. Three Salient Examples of Constitutional Makeweights: Stare Decisis, the Chevron Doctrine, and Strict Scrutiny Review of Affirmative Action... 2022  
Erin Boggs OPEN COMMUNITIES ALLIANCE: CONFRONTING SEGREGATION AND ITS IMPACT IN CONNECTICUT 31 Journal of Affordable Housing & Community Development Law 25 (2022) The killing of George Floyd in May of 2020 sparked a long-needed racial consciousness awakening across the United States with people of all races filling the streets in cities, suburbs, and rural areas in protest. This energy has been channeled into heightened Diversity, Equity, and Inclusion efforts at corporations and foundations, calls to... 2022  
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11