2004 NYU Review of Law and Social Change Colloquium, Keynote Address
Explores the absence of state-sanctioned barriers to educational access in Latin American, segregation in Brazil and the rhetorical value of Brown v. Board.
Explores the problems behind the proposed "solution" of police desegregation and focus on changing Blacks' perceptions instead of changing the police itself.
Examines the ideological underpinnings of the Civil Rights Movement and questions whether these principles form a viable framework for shaping today's advocacy.
Argues that the Court must confront the reality of inner-city crime in its search and seizure jurisprudence and take into account crime statistics.
Other Issues in this Volume
- Flunking the Methodology Test: A Flawed Tax-Exemption Standard for Educational Organizations That Advocate a Particular Position or Viewpoint
- Monogamy's Law: Compulsory Monogamy and Polyamorous Existence
- Protecting the Integrity of the Court: Trial Court Responsibility for Preventing Ineffective Assistance of Counsel in Criminal Cases
- The Subordination of Subsidized Guardianship in Child Welfare Proceedings
- You Say Defendant, I Say Combatant: Opportunistic Treatment of Terrorism Suspects Held in the United States and the Need for Due Process
- Civil Liberties during National Emergencies: The Interactions between the Three Branches of Government in Coping with Past and Current Threats to the Nation's Security
- The Role of Courts in Time of War
- Pressing Public Necessity: The Unconstitutionality of the Absconder Apprehension Initiative