Explores ongoing challenges for women in law schools: few women faculty in areas of academic award, marginalization of "women's issues," devaluation of women.
Explores ways of rethinking legal education, particularly in the context of constitutional law. Focus on creating participatory classes.
Explores problems in the battered women's movement stemming from a lack of acknowledgment of race and class differences among battered women.
Considers the reading process, particularly with complex material like law, and suggests how law professors might improve students' textual learning.
Examines strengths and weaknesses of the Socratic method and its effectiveness for achieving the pedagogic goals of law school.
Argues that welfare reform and the child exclusion provision are racially discriminatory, but Equal Protection Clause does not protect against this.
Other Issues in this Volume
- Neighborhood Legal Services As House Counsel to Community-Based Efforts to Achieve Economic Justice: The East Brooklyn Experience
- The Constitutionality of Pregnancy Discrimination: The Lingering Effects of Geduldig and Suggestions for Forcing its Reversal
- The Heart of Equal Protection: Education and Race
- A Moralist in a Legalist World: A Memorial Essay for Henry Schwarzschild
- The Role of Race in Child Custody Decisions between Natural Parents over Biracial Children
- Regulating Prisons of the Future: A Psychological Analysis of Supermax and Solitary Confinement
- Maintaining Procedural Protections for Welfare Recipients: Defining Property for the Due Process Clause
- Book Annotations 23.4