New Issue of Columbia Journal of Gender & Law, 2021 Thirtieth Anniversary Symposium: Are You There Law? It’s Me, Menstruation

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Here are the essays published in Volume 41, Number 1 of the Columbia Journal of Gender & Law:
 
Anita Bernstein
Are You There, Law? It’s Me, Semen
 
Ann Bartow
“Are You There, Trademark Law? It’s Me, Misogyny.”
 
Naomi Cahn
Justice for the Menopause: A Research Agenda
 
Elizabeth B. Cooper
What’s Law Got to Do With It? Dignity and Menstruation
 
Christopher A. Cotropia
Law’s Ability to Further the “Menstrual Movement”
 
Bridget J. Crawford
Menstruation and the Bar Exam: Unconstitutional Tampon Bans
 
Amy Fettig
Menstrual Equity, Organizing and the Struggle for Human Dignity and Gender Equality in Prison
 
Michele Estrin Gilman
Periods for Profit and the Rise of Menstrual Surveillance
 
Beth Goldblatt, Linda Steele
Disposable Menstrual Products as Law’s Objects
 
Valeria Gomez, Marcy L. Karin
123-32
Menstrual Justice in Immigration Detention
 
Victoria J. Haneman
Menstrual Capitalism, Period Poverty, and the Role of the B Corporation
 
Lolita Buckner Inniss
It’s About Bloody Time and Space
 
Margaret E. Johnson
Asking the Menstruation Question to Achieve Menstrual Justice
 
Pamela Laufer-Ukeles
The Power of Blood: The Many Faces of Women’s Monthly Menses in Jewish Law and Beyond
 
Prianka Nair
Menstruation: An Ableist Narrative
 
Carla Spivack
Are Women Human? Tampon Taxes and the Semiotics of Exclusion
 
Divya Srinivasan, Bharti Kannan
Establishing the Unconstitutionality of Menstrual Exclusion Practices in India
 
Hawi Teizazu, Marni Sommer, Caitlin Gruer, David Giffen, Lindsey Davis, Rachel Frumin, Kim Hopper
“Do We Not Bleed?” Sanitation, Menstrual Management, and Homelessness in the Time of COVID
 
Emily Gold Waldman
Compared to What? Menstruation, Pregnancy, and the Complexities of Comparison
 
Jennifer Weiss-Wolf
Menopause and the Menstrual Equity Agenda
 
Deborah A. Widiss
Menstruation Discrimination and the Problem of Shadow Precedents
 
Inga T. Winkler
Menstruation and Human Rights: Can We Move Beyond Instrumentalization, Tokenism, and Reductionism?
 
Laura Agyropulo Coryton, Lucy Marie Russell
Paying for Our Periods: The Campaign to Tackle Period Poverty and End the Tampon Tax in the UK
 
Kit Johnson
Tales of a Flow Stayed By Nothing: Menstruation in Immigration Detention
 
Stevie Leahy
Benefits and Challenges to “Period Policies” – Menstruating Individuals Are Empowered Through Inclusive Dialogue and Advocacy
 
Maria Ni Fhlatharta
Menstrual Regulation as a Means of Reproductive Control: The Law’s Response to Disabled Bodies and Menstruation
 
Dara E. Purvis
How Sex Ed Fails People With Periods
 
Also, readers may be interested in the fourteen symposium companion essays that were published earlier this year:

 

Vol. 41 Symposium Essay: UNCLEAN

March 24, 2021
 

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