This article analyzes the medical evidence (or lack thereof) behind "health-justified" abortion regulations, and argues that such restrictions fail to meet the evidence-based standard of Whole Woman’s Health.
Many individuals who may value government and nonprofit services and legal protections fail to enjoy these benefits because they reside in a “surveillance gap.” These people include undocumented immigrants, day laborers, homeless persons, and people with felony conviction histories suffering
This article argues that the Supreme Court’s decision in Obergefell v. Hodges provides a mold for homeless individuals and their advocates to recast challenges to anti-homeless ordinances and regularly-issued move-along orders into a more compelling form.
This article seeks to provide insight into how lawyers can support reproductive justice without encroaching on the power of the movement’s leaders or the needs of the communities at its core.
Other Issues in this Volume
- Speaking Truth to Power: An Analysis of American Truth-Telling Efforts vis-à-vis the South African Truth and Reconciliation Commission
- Saving Campaign-Finance Reform Without Amending the Constitution: The Promise of the Forgotten Petition Clause of the First Amendment
- Dignifying Participation
- Slave Narratives and Sentencing Court
- Authenticity at Work: Harmonizing Title VII with Free Speech Jurisprudence to Protect Employee Authenticity in the Workplace
- A New Loyalty Oath: New York's Targeted Ban on State Funds for Palestinian Boycott Supporters
- Labor Picketing, the Right to Protest, and the Neoliberal First Amendment
- 134,368 Unnamed Workers: Client-Centered Representation on Behalf of H-2A Agricultural Guestworkers