In 1968, a First Amendment lawyer named Charles Rembar published a book entitled The End of Obscenity. Rembar described his adventures defending such twentieth century literary classics as Henry Miller’s Tropic of Cancer and D.H. Lawrence’s Lady Chatterley’s Lover against
Analyses the need to change the narrow perception of the worker to a more holistic one and hopes to reconcile the work-family divide.
Analyses the traditional role of public interest lawyering and addressed the issue of critical lawyering in the present legal framework.
Discusses recognising rape as a method of torture with reference to international conventions and by analysing the physical and emotional dimensions of rape.
Explores post retirement benefits and the procedural and policy reforms that can enhance it.
Discusses critical legal studies, legal oppositionism and the notion of organisation life.
Explores the role of the state in shaping our network and therefore, the importance of privacy in matters of our personal networks.
Other Issues in this Volume
- The Hollow Hope: Can Courts Bring About Social Change?
- Burying the Dead: The Case against Revival of Pre-Roe and Pre-Casey Abortion Statutes in a Post-Casey World
- Death in the Legislature: Inventing Legal Tools for Autonomy
- Abandoned But Not Forgotten: The Illegal Confinement of Elderly People in State Psychiatric Institutions
- Determining Asylum Claims in the United States: A Case Study on the Implementation of Legal Norms in an Unstructured Adjudicatory Environment
- Capital Punishment in America
- Gestational Surrogacy: Unsettling State Parentage Law and Surrogacy Policy
- Individualizing Back Pay Relief in Title VII Class Actions