Federal antitrust law currently constrains organizing efforts among workers misclassified as independent contractors—an increasingly large share of the low- wage workforce.
These resentencings are stories that ought to be examined and told . . . They force us to confront hard questions about how and why we punish.
Federal Indian law jurisprudence is often nothing more than racism cloaked as law.
By treating gender information as routine, institutions and governments signify to the public that they are justified in treating gender as routine information, implicitly inviting them to categorise individuals as male or female and to police spaces along those lines.
Other Issues in this Volume
- Appendix: Elie Hirschfeld Symposium on Racial Justice in the Child Welfare System Transcript
- Post-Colonial Constitutionalism
- Special Needs, Special Solutions: Using Title II of the ADA and Behavioral Supports To Protect Students With Disabilities From Arrests
- A Necessary Expansion of State Power: A “Pattern or Practice” of Failed Accountability
- Earned Rights
- Disabling Inequity: How the Social Model of Disability Resists Barriers to Social Security Disability Benefits
- Booked but Can’t Read: “Functional Literacy,” National Citizenship, and The New Face of Dred Scott in the Age of Mass Incarceration
- Door-To-Door Democracy: Expanding Canvassing Rights to Promote Democratic Participation
- Color-Blind But Not Color-Deaf: Accent Discrimination in Jury Selection
- Title IX's Substantive Equity Mandate for Transgender Persons in American Law Schools: A Call for Disaggregated SOGI Data
- How to Say Sorry: Fulfilling the United States' Trust Obligation to Native Hawaiians by Using the Canons of Construction to Interpret the Apology Resolution
- The Emerging Legal Architecture for Social Justice