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Although the Twenty Fourth Amendment has received little attention since its ratification, the Amendment may provide a basis for combatting unconstitutional voter reenfranchisement schemes that condition the right to vote on money payments to the government.Author: Elizabeth Heckmann, 2022 Graduate of the University of California, Berkeley, School …
 
When employers commit wage violations against their low-wage employees, recovery of those funds through a lawsuit or the administrative process is difficult and time consuming. No matter the outcome of the litigation, the result is a transfer of wealth from the victims of wage theft to the perpetrators. But what if there was a to ensure employees w…
 
In the United States, many recently decarcerated individuals struggle to find housing. The coronavirus pandemic forced a national conversation about this issue and highlighted how essential the right to housing is to prison abolition efforts.Author: Norrinda Brown Hayat, Associate Professor of Law, Rutgers Law SchoolHost: Taylor GrahamTechnology Ed…
 
All first-year law students take contracts, where they learn about offer and acceptance and what makes a legally enforceable agreement. But what can contract theory tell us about police violence against black people in the United States?Author: Marissa Jackson Sow, Assistant Professor of Law, University of Richmond School of LawHost: Taylor GrahamT…
 
Author: Hiep Nguyen is a third-year student at the University of California, Berkeley School of LawHost: Taylor GrahamTechnology Editors: Hiep Nguyen (Volume 111 Senior Technology Editor), Taylor Graham (Volume 111 Technology Editor), Benji Martinez (Volume 111 Technology Editor)Soundtrack: Composed and performed by Carter Jansen (Volume 110 Techno…
 
Professor Khiara Bridges explores environmental injustice and disability-based abortion bans in the “dysgenic state,” where communities of color are exposed to environmental toxins that impair fetal health while being forced to give birth to health-impaired fetuses.Author: Khiara Bridges is a Professor of Law at the University of California, Berkel…
 
In her note, Isabel argues that “otherizing” climate change allows the state to ignore and evade their responsibility to address domestic impacts of climate change on poor, rural, and immigrant communities & communities of color.Author: Isabel Tahir is a J.D. candidate at the University of California, Berkeley, School of Law. Host: Taylor GrahamTec…
 
In “Opportunity Zones, 1031 Exchanges, and Universal Housing Vouchers,” Professor Brandon M. Weiss argues that eliminating the Opportunity Zone program and § 1031 exchanges could fund a significant expansion in the Housing Choice Voucher program.Author: Brandon M. Weiss is an Associate Professor of Law at American University Washington College of L…
 
In "Dosing Discrimination: Regulating PDMP Risk Scores," Professor Jennifer D. Oliva explores how risk scores from Prescription Drug Monitoring Programs can deter treatment for patients who are deemed to be at high risk of drug misuse, exacerbating discrimination against certain marginalized populations. Author: Jennifer D. Oliva is the Associate D…
 
In “People over Profit: The Case for Abolishing the Prison Financial System,” Sean Kolkey discusses a form of prison economic exploitation, typified by fee-laden debit release cards and exorbitant money transfer fees. He argues that the prison financial system must be abolished and proposes a community-centered alternative to the existing system th…
 
In “Virtual Reality Data and Its Privacy Regulatory Challenges: A Call to Move Beyond Text-Based Informed Consent,” Yeji Kim explains how virtual reality collects data from users and argues for more meaningful and customizable methods of gaining informed consent from users than traditional text-based methods. Author: Yeji Kim is a J.D. candidate at…
 
In "Viral Injustice," Professors Brandon L. Garrett and Lee Kovarsky explore how the COVID-19 pandemic exposed the institutional flaws in our legal detention systems and how the pandemic has posed unique legal challenges for prisoner litigation.Author: Brandon L. Garrett is the L. Neil Williams, Jr. Professor of Law and Director of the Wilson Cente…
 
In "Courts and the Abolition Movement," Professor Matthew Clair and Director Amanda Woog discuss how criminal courts perpetuate mass criminalization and injustice, and the advantages of replacing these courts using abolitionist principles. Author: Matthew Clair is an Assistant Professor of Sociology and (by courtesy) Law at Stanford University. Aut…
 
Free speech continues to dominate our nation's discourse, with the Berkeley campus often at the center of heated debate. We sat down with Charles Robinson, general counsel for the University of California, to discuss how his office approaches evaluating, fostering, or regulating speech on campus.توسط California Law Review
 
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