Standarized testing infringes on the human right to education, especially for English language learner and minority children.
The US Constitution and principles of federalism require US courts to consider international law when making decisions that touch on human rights.
Inward-looking ocal and state legislation can improve human rights in the US despite the federal government not executing the ICESCR.
By focusing on human rights advocacy, dometic problems of inadequate housing and homelessness can be improved.
Other Issues in this Volume
- Implementing Planned Development: The Case of New Jersey
- Bill for Rights: State and Local Financing of Public Education and Indigent Defense, The
- While Dangers Gather: The Bush Preemption Doctrine, Battered Women, Imminence, and Anticipatory Self-Defense
- Single-Sex Schools and the Antisegregation Principle
- Immigrant Workers and Workers' Compensation after Hoffman Plastic Compounds, Inc. v. N.L.R.B.
- Probative Weight: Rethinking Evidentiary Standards in Title VII Sex Discrimination Cases
- Neglectful Parens Patriae: Using Child Protective Laws to Defend the Safety Net, The
- Reality of False Confessions - Lessons of the Central Park Jogger Case, The
- Awareness of Collateral Consequences: The Role of the Prosecutor
- Agenda - Partners in Justice - May 9, 2005
- Beyond Lawyering: How Holistic Representation Makes for Good Policy, Better Lawyers, and More Satisfied Clients
- Unbundled Legal Services in New York State Litigated Matters: A Proposal to Test the Efficacy through Law School Clinics