In “Why Feminist Legal Scholars Should Write Judgments” Erika Rackley reflects on her participation in the Feminist Judgments Project and the significance of that project as well as those like it. She cites the purpose of the final work as seeking to “alter perceptions of
“The Legal Profession as Gatekeepers to the Judiciary: Design Faults in Measures to Enhance Diversity” is a 2011 article by Lizzie Barmes and Kate Malleson evaluating efforts within the United Kingdom to enhance gender-based judicial diversity. Their findings indicate that diversity intervention initiatives are often
Erin Crandall (Acadia University) and Andrea Lawlor (King’s University College, Western University) make a compelling case for judicial diversity in their study, “The Politics of Judicial Appointment: Do Party Connections Impede the Appointment of Women to Canada’s Federally Appointed Courts?” Crandall and Lawlor recognize that “Canada
Sally J. Kenney, Executive Director, Newcomb College Institute and Heather Johnson, Research Assistant Professor, released a report on the gender and racial diversity of Louisiana’s judges. They presented the findings of the report, followed by a panel discussion featuring: — Chief Justice Bernette Johnson, Louisiana
Gender and Racial Diversity of Louisiana’s Judges Tuesday, October 4, 2016 – 6:00 PM to Wednesday, December 31, 1969 – 6:00 PM Location: uptown campus Building:Weinmann Hall (Law), 110 Please join us for the release of a report including research by Salmon Shomade and Sally J.