The Lawfulness of the Segregation Decisions

  title={The Lawfulness of the Segregation Decisions},
  author={Black and L Charles},
  journal={Yale Law Journal},
Brown v. Board of Education and the Politics That Created a Constitutional Icon
Few scholars or educators of law or politics would dispute the contention of the authors of a recent retrospective on Brown v. Board of Education of Topeka that the Supreme Court’s 1954 school
The Search for an Anchor: Living Constitutionalism from the Progressives to Trump
Over a century after the Progressives’ devised “living constitutionalism,” its latter day adherents have fought conservatives’ originalism to an intellectual standstill and a political rout.
,,,Lawyers for White People?
This article investigates an anomalous legal ethics rule, and in the process exposes how current equal protection doctrine distorts civil rights regulation. When in 2016 the ABA Model Rules of
Religious Antiliberalism and the First Amendment
An emerging intellectual and ideological critique of liberalism is coinciding with a significant transformation of the American law of church and state. Contemporary religious antiliberalism rejects
10 Liberal Feminism and the Ethics of Polygamy
Discrimination and Social Meaning
This chapter presents the view that discrimination is wrong when and because it is demeaning. In order to demean, an action must both express denigration and be adopted by a person or institution
Social Justice for the Advantaged: Freedom from Racial Equality Post-Milliken
  • S. Horsford
  • Law
    Teachers College Record: The Voice of Scholarship in Education
  • 2016
Background/Context In Milliken v. Bradley (1974), the U.S. Supreme Court deemed unconstitutional a metropolitan-wide desegregation plan in Detroit that sought to achieve racial balance in part by