Professor Schuck, in his book, Citizens, Strangers, and In-Betweens-- a collection of mostly previously published work-- has crafted an extended argument that such fears are at best marginal and insignificant and at worst dangerous.
Arguing the convergence of benefit termination and the pursuit of child welfare cases will be detrimental to families by pushing greater numbers into poverty.
Examines federal deportation law with respect to criminal aliens, focusing on the interaction between federal immigration law and state criminal law.
Highlights the problems implicit in reconciling statutory neglect provisions with judicial findings of neglect involving cocaine-exposed infants.
Other Issues in this Volume
- Book Review: Judging the Judges, Judging Ourselves
- Bias before the Law: The Rearticulation of Hate Crimes in Wisconsin v. Mitchell
- Listening to Foster Children in Accordance with the Law: The Failure to Serve Children in State Care
- The Virtue in Discretion: Ethics, Justice, and Why Judges Must Be Students of the Soul
- Expedited Removal at U.S. Borders: A World without a Constitution
- The Right to Appointed Counsel on Prosecution Appeals: Hard Realities and Theoretical Perspectives
- Developing Cooperatives as a Job Creation Strategy for Low-Income Workers
- The Color-Blind Constitution, Civil Rights-Talk, and a Multicultural Discourse for a Post-Reparations World
- The New Class Action Jurisprudence and Public Interest Law
- Human Experimentation and the Double Facelessness of a Merciless Epoch
- 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