Legal Scholarship for Social Justice The NYU Review of Law & Social Change was founded at the height of the political turmoil of the 1960s. Unsettled by the gap in legal discourse on inequities along the lines of race, gender,
Voting rights advocates should explore section 11(b) of the Voting Rights Act as a vehicle to combat voter intimidation.
Now, just as in 1969, Social Change remains committed to providing a forum for progressive legal thought and to promoting work that bridges the gaps between page and practice.
Migrant children fleeing violence in their native countries have experienced severe psychological trauma before and after entering the country when we separated them from their families and placed them in detention facilities, and some families remain separated.