The authors find that the share of Black Americans eligible for automatic relief is lower than white Americans.
Standards of fatherhood, financial success and emotional involvement with children could make a difference when immigration judges use their discretion to determine which immigrants qualify for relief
Professor Willmott shows how fiscalized racism, as a political and legal strategy against Indigenous nations, is taken up at the level of everyday political vernacular by taxpayer subjects.
The article explores how individuals react to the U.S. Supreme Court using social science in its decisions.
The article suggests the norms about crafting judicial opinions are gendered and racialized in ways that create higher workloads for women and non-white judges.
The Authors find that one in five American families have a family structure that would be marginalized by the laws of intestacy.
The Law & Society Review has published a virtual issue on Globalization and the Rise of Transnational Lawyers, which is free to access.
Professor Statz describes how rural judges offer more leeway and support to their litigants in communities where civil legal aid initiatives fail to provide residents with access to justice
The Issue addresses the causes, conditions and consequences of immigration detention.
The article describes how the restrictive interpretation of international economic law controls and influences domestic government regulatory policies around the world