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Classic Social Science, Digitally Remastered: The Protection of Children, Second Edition, by Dingwall, Eekelaar & Murray

This book has not been easily available in print for many years, but it has long been regarded as an important contribution to the study of child abuse and neglect, and legal and social responses to it.
This classic study of law and social work in action is based on the most extensive investigation of child [...]


Yale Law Journal’s May 2014 Issue: Citizenship Via the Mother; Federal & Local Crime Enforcement; Bobbitt on Gilmore; and Appellate Injustice

The May 2014 issue of The Yale Law Journal features new articles and essays on law and legal theory by internationally recognized scholars. Contents include:
* Article, “Illegitimate Borders: Jus Sanguinis Citizenship and the Legal Construction of Family, Race, and Nation,” by Kristin Collins
* Article, “Legitimacy and Federal Criminal Enforcement Power,” by Lauren M. Ouziel
* Feature, [...]

Harvard Law Review

Harvard Law Review, May 2014, on Exclusionary Rule, Opt-outs, and Financial Regulation’s Politics

Harvard Law Review, Number 7 (May 2014), includes an article, two book review essays, and extensive student research. Specifically, the issue features:
• Article, “The Due Process Exclusionary Rule,” by Richard M. Re
• Book Review, “Consent and Sensibility,” by Michelle E. Boardman
• Book Review, “The Politics of Financial Regulation and the Regulation of Financial Politics: A [...]


Mark Aaronson Examines Representing the Poor Against Governor Reagan’s Welfare Reforms

An extended, multifaceted case study of a kind not much found in the literature on social cause lawyering. The narrative highlights the forceful presence of California Governor Ronald Reagan and the pivotal role in representing the welfare poor of Ralph Santiago Abascal, a government-funded legal aid attorney and social reform leader. To fight Reagan’s ambitious [...]