Highlights effect of Asian American grassroots organizing for marriage equality and tension with centering of impact litigation lawyers and plaintiffs of Perry.
- Using Storytelling to Achieve a Better Sequel to Foster Care Than Delinquency
- By the Courts, for the Bar: Judicial Exemption of Lawyers from the Scope of Consumer Protection Laws
- Shifting Foundation: The Problem with Inconsistent Implementation of Federal Recognition Regulations
- Playing Devil's Advocate: The Constitutional Implications of Requiring Advocacy Organizations to Present Opposing Viewpoints
In Depth Reading
Volume 37 Issue 1
Highlights synergies of "coming out" framework of LGBT and immigration movements.
Argues the court should deny certiori altogether and avoid any question on any broad prouncements on the merits of the plaintiffs claim.
Reflects on the paradigm relationship that Perry endorses, and provides a historical context in which to locate domestic partnerships in California.
Volume 37 Issue 2
Critique of the proposed Employment Non- Discrimination Act as a catch-all solution to curbing workplace discrimination against gender outlaws.
Triangulated civil suits as opposed to criminal prosecutions can serve as an important avenue for redress for sexual harms.
Don't ask, don't tell undermines military familes, and so the U.S. Military must lead in advocating for marriage equality at the federal and state levels.
Analysis of the efficacy of Prison Nursery Programs in providing an adequate solution for children of incarcerated mothers.
Volume 37 Issue 3
This article examines the role of Department of Interior regulations in defining America's relationship to Native American tribes.
State courts should reevaluate whether regulation of the bar is a purely judicial function and whether or not consumer protection statutes have a role to play.
The IRS has an undisclosed test for determining whether or not a viewpoint is educational enough to be a charity. The test is unconstitutional.
Legal story telling principles should be used to center children's viewpoints before they are at risk of becoming delinquent and losing their dependency status.
Volume 37 Issue 4
This article argues against the barries to state and local "green" iniatives created by federal preemption doctrine.
This article will critically examine the past, present, and future of offender registries.
Article presents regional data and provides personal narratives to demonstrate the educational inequities American Indian children suffer in Montana.