... it is what judges failed to do, as opposed to what they actually did, that is Dyzenhaus's ultimate focus.
Looking at judicial decision making through Aristolean and neoAristolean theories of virtue ethics
Arguing that children in the foster care system should be given a voice in determining policy and using survey results to show a desire for permanency
Examining how hate crime statutes play out in the law and interact with popular discourse
Other Issues in this Volume
- Welfare Reform and the Administration for Children's Services: Subjecting Children and Families to Poverty and Then Punishing Them for it
- Book Review: Crying Wolf or a Dying Canary?
- Lack of Uniformity in the Deportation of Criminal Aliens
- Creating a Causal Connection: From Prenatal Drug Use to Imminent Harm
- Bad News Should Travel Fast: Hot Checks, Tardy Banks, and the Uniform Commercial Code's Rude Surprise
- Standing and Delivering on Title VII's Promises: White Employees' Ability to Sue Employers for Discrimination against Nonwhites
- The New Class Action Jurisprudence and Public Interest Law
- Human Experimentation and the Double Facelessness of a Merciless Epoch