qSymposium: The Meaning of the Civil Rights Revolutionq is, in effect, a new and extensive book of contemporary thought on civil rights by many of today's leading writers on the Constitution. In February 2014, the Yale Law Journal held a symposium at Yale Law School marking the fiftieth anniversary of the Civil Rights Act of 1964 and the simultaneous publication of Bruce Ackermanas We the People: The Civil Rights Revolution (2014). Contributors' essays reflected on the origins or status of the American civil rights project, using Ackermanas book as a focal point or a foil. Those essays are collected as the June 2014 issue, the final issue of the academic year. The contents are: ac We the People: Each and Every One a Randy E. Barnett ac Reactionary Rhetoric and Liberal Legal Academia a Justin Driver ac Popular Sovereignty and the United States Constitution: Tensions in the Ackermanian Program a Sanford Levinson ac The Neo-Hamiltonian Temptation a David A. Strauss ac The Civil Rights Canon: Above and Below a Tomiko Brown-Nagin ac Changing the Wind: Notes Toward a Demosprudence of Law and Social Movements a Lani Guinier a Gerald Torres ac Protecting Civil Rights in the Shadows a David A. Super ac Universalism and Civil Rights (with Notes on Voting Rights After Shelby) a Samuel R. Bagenstos ac Separate Spheres a Cary Franklin ac Ackerman's Civil Rights Revolution and Modern American Racial Politics a Rogers M. Smith ac Rethinking Rights After the Second Reconstruction a Richard Thompson Ford ac A Revolution at War with Itself? Preserving Employment Preferences from Weber to Ricci a Sophia Z. Lee ac Have We Moved Beyond the Civil Rights Revolution? a John D. Skrentny ac Equal Protection in the Key of Respect a Deborah Hellman ac Ackermanas Brown a Randall L. Kennedy ac The Anti-Humiliation Principle and Same-Sex Marriage a Kenji Yoshino ac De-Schooling Constitutional Law a Bruce Ackerman The issue, the eighth and final one of Volume 123, also includes a cumulative Index to the entire volume's titles and authors. As with previous digital editions of Yale Law Journal available from Quid Pro Books, features include active Tables of Contents (including links in each Essay's own table), linked footnotes and URLs, and proper ebook and Bluebook formatting.This essay builds on the constitutional history of the civil rights movement from below to complement and complicate the canon identified in We the People: The Civil Rights Revolution. Like Professor Ackermana#39;s work, this essay embraces the anbsp;...
|Title||:||Yale Law Journal: Symposium - The Meaning of the Civil Rights Revolution (Volume 123, Number 8 - June 2014)|
|Author||:||Yale Law Journal|
|Publisher||:||Quid Pro Books - 2014-06-28|