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Mental Health Outcomes Of Various Types Of Fear Among University Students Who Have An Undocumented Legal Status During The Donald Trump Presidency, Liliana Campos 2021 The University of San Francisco

Mental Health Outcomes Of Various Types Of Fear Among University Students Who Have An Undocumented Legal Status During The Donald Trump Presidency, Liliana Campos

Doctoral Dissertations

Having an undocumented legal status is a risk factor for mental health conditions such as depression and anxiety among university students. Much of the literature on the experiences of university students who hold an undocumented legal status has primarily focused on better understanding the educational, social, financial, and legal challenges among undergraduate students. The literature has addressed how some of these difficulties impact components of their social and mental health wellness. Yet, there is still a dearth of research focused on further understanding the experiences of students who hold an undocumented legal status from a psychological perspective, and specifically, with ...


Police Response To Women Of Color And Domestic Violence, Liz Shimoni 2021 Merrimack College

Police Response To Women Of Color And Domestic Violence, Liz Shimoni

Criminology Student Work

No abstract provided.


Making The Extraordinary Ordinary: Examining The Impact Of Shifting Immigration Policies On Professional Athletics In The United States, Rachel Insalaco 2021 Villanova University Charles Widger School of Law

Making The Extraordinary Ordinary: Examining The Impact Of Shifting Immigration Policies On Professional Athletics In The United States, Rachel Insalaco

Jeffrey S. Moorad Sports Law Journal

No abstract provided.


Untangling Discrimination: The Crown Act And Protecting Black Hair, Alesha Hamilton 2021 University of Cincinnati College of Law

Untangling Discrimination: The Crown Act And Protecting Black Hair, Alesha Hamilton

University of Cincinnati Law Review

No abstract provided.


Undemocratic Crimes, Paul H. Robinson, Jonathan C. Wilt 2021 University of Pennsylvania Carey Law School

Undemocratic Crimes, Paul H. Robinson, Jonathan C. Wilt

Faculty Scholarship at Penn Law

One might assume that in a working democracy the criminal law rules would reflect the community’s shared judgments regarding justice and punishment. This is especially true because social science research shows that lay people generally think about criminal liability and punishment in consistent ways: in terms of desert, doing justice and avoiding injustice. Moreover, there are compelling arguments for demanding consistency between community views and criminal law rules based upon the importance of democratic values, effective crime-control, and the deontological value of justice itself.

It may then come as a surprise, and a disappointment, that a wide range of ...


Court-Appointment Compensation And Rural Access To Justice, Hannah Haksgaard 2021 University of St. Thomas, Minnesota

Court-Appointment Compensation And Rural Access To Justice, Hannah Haksgaard

University of St. Thomas Journal of Law and Public Policy

No abstract provided.


Environmental Justice And The Disparate Impact Of North Carolina Industrial-Scale Hog Farming On Minority Communities (Adapted Transcription), Barry Yeoman 2021 University of St. Thomas, Minnesota

Environmental Justice And The Disparate Impact Of North Carolina Industrial-Scale Hog Farming On Minority Communities (Adapted Transcription), Barry Yeoman

University of St. Thomas Journal of Law and Public Policy

No abstract provided.


How Tax Competition May Be Exacerbating Inequalities Among Washington Counties, Fabio Ambrosio 2021 University of St. Thomas, Minnesota

How Tax Competition May Be Exacerbating Inequalities Among Washington Counties, Fabio Ambrosio

University of St. Thomas Journal of Law and Public Policy

No abstract provided.


Making The Case For Public Support Of Us Women Business Owners, Nancy C. Jurik 2021 University of St. Thomas, Minnesota

Making The Case For Public Support Of Us Women Business Owners, Nancy C. Jurik

University of St. Thomas Journal of Law and Public Policy

No abstract provided.


Lessons From Tenant Protection Provisions In Federal Financial Crisis Legislation, Katy Ramsey Mason 2021 University of St. Thomas, Minnesota

Lessons From Tenant Protection Provisions In Federal Financial Crisis Legislation, Katy Ramsey Mason

University of St. Thomas Journal of Law and Public Policy

No abstract provided.


Particular Amenability To Probation And The Trog Factors: Rewarding Wealth And Subservience In Minnesota Criminal Sentencing, Sean Cahill 2021 University of St. Thomas, Minnesota

Particular Amenability To Probation And The Trog Factors: Rewarding Wealth And Subservience In Minnesota Criminal Sentencing, Sean Cahill

University of St. Thomas Journal of Law and Public Policy

No abstract provided.


Dark Economics & Inspiring The Human Spirit To Transform It, Kemet Imhotep, Bruce Corrie 2021 University of St. Thomas, Minnesota

Dark Economics & Inspiring The Human Spirit To Transform It, Kemet Imhotep, Bruce Corrie

University of St. Thomas Journal of Law and Public Policy

No abstract provided.


Pandemic Of Inequality: An Introduction To Inequality Of Race, Wealth, And Class, Equality Of Opportunity, Dr. Charles J. Reid, Jr. 2021 University of St. Thomas School of Law, Minnesota

Pandemic Of Inequality: An Introduction To Inequality Of Race, Wealth, And Class, Equality Of Opportunity, Dr. Charles J. Reid, Jr.

University of St. Thomas Journal of Law and Public Policy

No abstract provided.


Founding Editor-In-Chief’S Welcome Message, Silvia Chairez-Perez 2021 Golden Gate University School of Law

Founding Editor-In-Chief’S Welcome Message, Silvia Chairez-Perez

Golden Gate University Race, Gender, Sexuality and Social Justice Law Journal

Welcome! Thank you for visiting Golden Gate University’s Journal of Race, Gender, Sexuality, and Social Justice website. The Journal strives to provide race, gender, sexuality, and social justice practitioners, students, judges, and academics a platform to share their thought leadership via a born-digital format. We endeavor to publish legal scholarship of the highest quality.


Interim Law Dean’S Welcome Message, Eric C. Christiansen 2021 Golden Gate University School of Law

Interim Law Dean’S Welcome Message, Eric C. Christiansen

Golden Gate University Race, Gender, Sexuality and Social Justice Law Journal

Welcome to the inaugural issue of the Golden Gate University Race, Gender, Sexuality, & Social Justice Law Journal. There has never been a more appropriate or important time to inaugurate a journal dedicated to the law’s capacity to advance social justice than right now. And there is no better institution to inaugurate this new journal than Golden Gate University School of Law. Thank you to all our readers—now and in the years to come—who will help us move the values, principles, and ideas in this journal into communities and courtrooms in pursuit of equality and true justice.


Founding Managing Editor’S Welcome Message, Tiffany Avila 2021 Golden Gate University School of Law

Founding Managing Editor’S Welcome Message, Tiffany Avila

Golden Gate University Race, Gender, Sexuality and Social Justice Law Journal

It is with great privilege and honor to introduce you to the GGU Gender, Race, Sexuality, and Social Justice Law Journal. This project started when my colleague, dearest friend and founding Editor-in-Chief, Silvia Chairez-Perez, approached me during our internship with the California Supreme Court Capital Central Staff. We were discussing how far we have come with the resources presented to us, and our motivation to provide a better pathway to underrepresented law students.


Founding Journal Advisor’S Welcome Message, Jyoti Nanda 2021 Golden Gate University School of Law

Founding Journal Advisor’S Welcome Message, Jyoti Nanda

Golden Gate University Race, Gender, Sexuality and Social Justice Law Journal

IMPORT OF THE RACE, GENDER, SEXUALITY, & SOCIAL JUSTICE LAW JOURNAL IN 2021

The launch of the Race, Gender, Sexuality and Social Justice Law Journal is no small feat and I applaud our student leaders for their fortitude in the middle of a year unlike any other. In 2020, our country underwent a national reckoning on race trigged by the unlawful death by police of several unarmed African American women and men while grappling with a global pandemic that halted life as we knew it. Our GGU law students, like all students everywhere, persevered – shifting to remote learning and remaining focused ...


Ethics In An Echo Chamber: Legal Ethics & The Peremptory Challenge, Kayley A. Viteo 2021 St. Mary's University School of Law

Ethics In An Echo Chamber: Legal Ethics & The Peremptory Challenge, Kayley A. Viteo

St. Mary's Journal on Legal Malpractice & Ethics

Abstract forthcoming.


Antiracism, Reflection, And Professional Identity, Eduardo R.C. Capulong, Andrew King-Ries, Monte Mills 2021 University of California, Hastings College of the Law

Antiracism, Reflection, And Professional Identity, Eduardo R.C. Capulong, Andrew King-Ries, Monte Mills

Hastings Race and Poverty Law Journal

Intent on more systematically developing the emerging professional identities of law students, the professional identity formation movement is recasting how we think about legal education. Notably, however, the movement overlooks the structural racism imbedded in American law and legal education. While current models of professional development value diversity and cross-cultural competence, they do not adequately prepare the next generation of legal professionals to engage in the sustained work of interrupting and overthrowing race and racism in the legal profession and system. This article argues that antiracism is essential to the profession’s responsibility to serve justice and therefore key to ...


Tribally Defined Citizenship Criteria: Countering Whiteness As Property Interpretations Of “Indian” For Restoring Inherent Sovereignty, Lori Bable 2021 University of California, Hastings College of the Law

Tribally Defined Citizenship Criteria: Countering Whiteness As Property Interpretations Of “Indian” For Restoring Inherent Sovereignty, Lori Bable

Hastings Race and Poverty Law Journal

This article implements the framework of whiteness of property to articulate the ways in which holdings of the Supreme Court of the United States (SCOTUS) have limited Tribal Nations’ sovereignty because of the illegibility and correlative dispossession of inherent sovereignty itself. This article also highlights how these past SCOTUS opinions, especially recently, threaten to further reduce tribal sovereignty insofar as Tribal Nation citizenship remains based upon blood quantum. The case studies examined herein were selected because of the ways they strategically diminished Tribal Nation sovereignty via rhetorical precarity created using equivocations on the meaning of “Indian.” Through articulating how SCOTUS ...


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