Juvenile inmates incarcerated as adults may be legally deprived of their freedom, but they should not also be deprived of an education tailored to their educational disabilities.
Just because the law says that police can use informants at almost any time, in any setting, does not mean that they should do so.
As our comprehension of sex progresses towards an acknowledgment of its social construction, our interpretation of the protections provided by the phrase"because of ... sex" in Title VII should do the same.
Recently incarcerated individuals with lots of debt are often unable to discharge debt through bankruptcy. Bankruptcy should be more widely available to them.
Other Issues in this Volume
- Using Laws Designed to Protect as a Weapon: Prosecuting Minors under Child Pornography Laws
- Gay-Straight Alliances and Sanctioning Pretextual Discrimination under the Equal Access Act
- A Penny Saved Can Be a Penalty Earned: Nursing Homes, Medicaid Planning, the Deficit Reduction Act of 2005, and The Problem of Transferring Assets
- Chalimony: Seeking Equity Between Parents of Children with Disabilities and Chronic Illnesses
- Debts, Disasters, and Delinquencies: A Case for Placing a Mandatory Force Majeure Provision into Consumer Credit Agreements
- Ain't I a Parent: The Exclusion of Kinship Caregivers from the Debate over Expansions of Parenthood
- Sex on the Brain: Adolescent Psychosocial Science and Sanctions for Risky Sex
- Intra-Group Preferencing: Proving Skin Color and Identity Performance Discrimination