Vol. 53, No. 2
Read about indigenous water rights, prison labor, infrastructural exclusion, and more in the latest edition of the Harvard Civil Rights-Civil Liberties Law Review.
Read about indigenous water rights, prison labor, infrastructural exclusion, and more in Vol. 53, No. 2.
Read about the alt-labor movement, sexual abuse in prisons, and the conservation of public lands in Vol. 53, No. 1.
Read about the role of grand juries in prosecuting unjustified killings by police, pregnancy behind bars, and the undue burden test for abortion in Vol. 52, No. 2.
Administrative Remedy or Litigation? Contemplating the PLRA’s Availability Exception after Townsend v. Murphy
Guest Post by Julius Mitchell For generations, the incarcerated have utilized prison strikes to protest everything from harsh sentencing to restrictive parole requirements to poor prison conditions. In August and September 2018, organizers launched one of the largest...read more
I used to advise college students accused of sexual misconduct, and I think that the Trump Administration’s proposed changes to college Title IX proceedings unnecessarily weaken the ability of colleges to prevent sexual assault.read more
Crispin Hernandez, a farm worker at one of upstate New York’s largest dairies, worked twelve hour shifts, six days a week, in gruelling conditions. Hernandez was tasked with moving cows into milking chutes and sanitizing their udders, working with harsh chemicals that...read more
For the city of Baltimore, it’s been three long years since Freddie Gray’s death while in police custody was declared a homicide by Baltimore’s state attorney, Marilyn Mosby. After an internal investigation that included reviewing of police tape, the autopsy report,...read more
This year, a record number of Americans voted in the midterm elections, marking it the highest turnout rate for a midterm election since 1966. Still, there is more to be done to better ensure higher participation from the electorate. Democrats have announced that the...read more
victims should have a voice, but the victims’ rights movement incorrectly identifies criminal legal proceedings as the appropriate forum and sets dangerous precedent by doing soread more
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