Assesses the outcomes produced for asylees under our current legal framework and offers suggestions for reform.
- Decent Proposal: Exempting Eighteen-to-Twenty-Year-Olds from the Death Penalty, A
- Transforming the Business Corporation into a Religious Association: How Burwell v. Hobby Lobby Stores, Inc. Made the Religious Values of Fictional Persons Mean More than the Reproductive Rights of Women
- In Defense of the Eligible Undocumented New Yorker's State Constitutional Right to Public Benefits
- From Surviving to Thriving: An Investigation of Asylee Integration in the United States
- Imposing Injustice: The Prospect of Mandatory Arbitration for Guestworkers
- The Theft of Affordable Housing: How Rent-Stabilized Apartments are Disappearing from Fraudulent Individual Apartment Improvements and What Can be Done to Save Them
- Banishing Solitary: Litigating an End to the Solitary Confinement of Children In Jails and Prisons
- Credit Reporting's Vicious Cycles
In Depth Reading
Volume 40 Issue 1
We should exempt 18-20-year-olds from the death penalty because of the United States' evolving standards of decency and the science of juvenile development.
The New York State constitution creates a right to public benefits for all needy New Yorkers, regardless of immigration status. State politics gets in the way.
Argues the Hobby Lobby decision overestimates corporate religious freedom rights and underestimates interests in health care policy and reproductive rights.
Volume 40 Issue 2
Credit reporting, designed to equalize access to credit across racial and economic lines, instead creates a vicious cycle and reinforces systemic inequalities.
Study of the implementation of California's new Youth Offender Parole Hearing law and recommendations for meaningful opportunity for release from adult prisons.
Ian M. Kysel∞ Abstract The solitary confinement of children is remarkably commonplace in the United States, with the best available government data suggesting that thousands of children across the country are subjected to the practice each year. Physical and social
Mandatory arbitration for guestworkers, a uniquely vulnerable group, will result in class inequality and worse conditions for all workers.