Traces the structure of clinical education as part of the law school experience and examines the role of the clinic professor as it extends beyond supervision.
- Crossing the Threshold: Equal Marriage Rights for Lesbians and Gay Men and the Intra-Community Critique
- Evidence of a Sexually Hostile Workplace: What is it and How Should it Be Assessed after Harris v. Forklift Systems, Inc.
- Criminal Responsibility, Social Responsibility, and Angry Young Men: Reflections of a Feminist Criminal Defense Lawyer
- Regime of Social Death: Criminal Punishment in the Age of Prisons, A
In Depth Reading
Volume 21 Issue 1
Discusses transracial adoptions in depth, focusing on the adoption of Black children.
Examines the concept of exclusion/exemption in the labor compensation context in relation to Robert Reich's term as Secretary of Labor.
Volume 21 Issue 2
Examines flaws with the health care system despite the proposed reforms by the Clinton Administration.
Examines Childbearing Centers as a desired alternative to traditional methods of giving birth, giving rise to a possible new healthcare system.
Transcript of roundtable discussion re: inequalities and issues within the healthcare system ranging from prenatal to geriatric care to racism to immunization.
Discusses the many obstacles of making health care accessible to everyone, including lack of public resources.
Volume 21 Issue 3
Analyzes prison as a form of social death that produces harm for the people exposed through it by design, though US history; uses psychoanalytical theory.
Review of Tyranny of the Majority by Lani Guinier, about voting rights.
Overviews the state of arguments in favor of marriage equality at the time, particularly those raised by the community.
Examines what constitutes sexual harassment in the workplace in the aftermath of Harris, including a discussion on the relevant standard of proof.
Volume 21 Issue 4
Foreward introducting the titular colloquium, highlighting the need to challenge privatization's challenge to equitably distributed public school education.
Author critiques growing trend (at the time) of single-sex single-race education as bein stigmatizing, paternalistic, and unequal.
Compares recent education reform in Kentucky and New Jersey through both constitutional and political theory, looking at which is more effective.
Considers whether current educational policy supports Black children, and if it does, whether black immersion schools would support that end.