Search for: "Michael Klarman" Results 141 - 160 of 164
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20 Apr 2009, 12:24 pm
Donohue III (Yale), Deborah Hensler (Stanford), Michael Klarman (Harvard), Deborah Rhode (Stanford), and Mark Roe (Harvard)--as well as former law professors Ronald Daniels (now President of Johns Hopkins, formerly at... [read post]
18 Nov 2008, 6:11 am
In recent years, leading scholars such as Michael Klarman and Gerald Rosenberg have argued that judicial review is rarely if ever effective in protecting rights that aren't supported by the political... [read post]
6 Oct 2008, 6:05 am
[For The Conference on The Future of Sexual And Reproductive Rights]Christine StansellReading Michael Klarman's and Gene Burns' posts, I encountered a commonly-held view of the pre-history of Roe. [read post]
6 Oct 2008, 6:05 am
[For The Conference on The Future of Sexual And Reproductive Rights]Christine StansellReading Michael Klarman's and Gene Burns' posts, I encountered a commonly-held view of the pre-history of Roe. [read post]
4 Oct 2008, 6:05 am
But I wonder if a broader discussion of the threats to reproductive and sexual rights could support an expanded strategy.1) Michael Klarman's argument about backlash is a bit right and mostly wrong. [read post]
4 Oct 2008, 6:05 am
But I wonder if a broader discussion of the threats to reproductive and sexual rights could support an expanded strategy.1) Michael Klarman's argument about backlash is a bit right and mostly wrong. [read post]
18 Sep 2008, 6:35 am
First, Michael Klarman suggested that Roe occasioned a backlash that empowered the pro-life movement. [read post]
11 Sep 2008, 4:31 am
Klarman In the short term, Brown v. [read post]
25 Aug 2008, 4:39 pm
I argue that a number scholars of legal history (Michael Klarman), feminist jurisprudence Catharine MacKinnon, Katherine Bartlett and Elizabeth Schneider) and narrative theory (Jacques Derrida, Richard Delgado and Jean Stefancic) explicitly or implicitly accept that legal reform is in some sense determined by underlying social shifts attributed variously to public opinion, consciousness or narrative. [read post]
25 Feb 2008, 11:50 am
Update: In other UVA-related news, Professor Michael Klarman, who is beloved by students and faculty alike, is moving to Harvard Law School. [read post]
20 Feb 2008, 8:00 am
As I noted in a previous post, I have been having an exchange with Professor Michael Klarman over at the American Constitutional Society. [read post]
14 Feb 2008, 8:17 am
Currently they are running a multi-part dialogue between Professor Michael Klarman of the University of Virginia School of Law and Professor Mark Graber of the University of Maryland School of Law regarding the legacy of Brown v. [read post]
14 Feb 2008, 6:33 am
For those interested in avoiding work and/or learning about the new scholarship on race and American Constitutional Development, Professor Michael Klarman of the University of Virginia Law School and I are blogging about his new book, Brown v. [read post]
25 Jan 2008, 2:40 pm
Michael Klarman (legal history, constitutional law) at the University of Virginia has accepted the senior offer from Harvard Law School. [read post]
25 Jan 2008, 6:04 am
And yesterday, the Harvard Law School issued a news release entitled "Michael Klarman to join HLS faculty. [read post]
22 Nov 2007, 6:42 am
Michael Klarman has argued that one perverse effect of Brown was to focus increasing attention on the NAACP, leading to numerous efforts to wipe the organization out in the South, while simultaneously helping demobilize the Civil Rights Movement until the late 1950's. [read post]
7 Sep 2007, 6:11 pm
Their claims, according to Cash Michaels? [read post]
1 Jul 2007, 7:27 am
He relies principally on Michael Klarman, author of From Jim Crow to Civil Rights: The Supreme Court and the Struggle for Racial Equality, and he makes it seem as if the answer is reasonably clear, and that the categories (law and society) are separate [read post]
9 Jun 2007, 10:19 am
We draw on these understandings to question leading accounts of backlash featured in the work of Michael Klarman, William Eskridge, and Cass Sunstein. [read post]