Applying Guinier to NYU Law, analysis of how Law School pedagogy suppresses women and detracts from the learning experience / empowerment of women
- The State as Parent: Using Attachment Theory to Develop Child Welfare Policy in the Best Interest of the Child
- Getting Dirty: A Litigation Strategy for Challenge Sex Discrimination Law by Beginning with Transsexualism
- Differences and Dialogue: School Finance in New York State
- Back to Afrolantica: A Legacy of (Black) Perseverance
In Depth Reading
Volume 24 Issue 1
Argument on the extent of executive authority and discretion to issue pardons
Review and analysis of abortion law in pre and post unified Germany.
Review of Race, Crime, and the Lawby Randall Kennedy
Volume 24 Issue 2
Argument in favor of adopting pedagogical, advocacy, and reasoning in Trial Advocacy: Inferences, Arguments, and Trial Techniques by Albert J. Moore et al
Argument in favor of same-sex marriage and criticism of laws banning the intimacy of same-sex couples by way of analogy to Lovingand anti-miscegenation laws
Review of Donald G. Casswell's Lesbians, Gay Men, and Canadian Law, praising the book as a first of its kind and thorughly researched
Analysis of whether nude dancers should be protected under Title VII.
Volume 24 Issue 3
Arguing litigators should expand state and federal employment non-discrimination law to cover transsexuals by looking to European and New York judicial opinions
Arguing that inequality of school financing in New York State should be addressed not only through impact litigation but also through a community dialogic model
Review of Derrick Bell's Afrolantica Legacies, responding and disagreeing with certain arguments of Bell's.
Using theories of child development, specifically Attachment Theory, to argue for changes in child welfare policy.
Volume 24 Issue 4
Examining Constitutional challenges to the Americans with Disability Act and their implications
Discussing the problems and challenges presented by workfare policies.
Detailing the historical practices of immigration officials at the turn of the twentieth century in order to inform current immigration lawyers.
Arguing that poverty lawyers should turn to legislation, community building, and other strategies to gain rights and victories for the poor