Category Archives: Feminist Legal Scholarship

14 Companion Essays to #AreYouThereLaw Symposium @ColumbiaJGL on Menstruation and Law

On April 9-10, 2021, the Columbia Journal of Gender & Law hosted the symposium Are You There Law? It’s Me, Menstruation, a two-day program that featured over 40 participants. The symposium included  a keynote address by Congresswoman Grace Meng and … Continue reading

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Highlights of 37 Years of the Feminist Legal Theory Project

The latest newsletter (here) of the Vulnerability and the Human Condition Project at Emory University, spearheaded by Martha Fineman, highlights many of the contributions made over the last 37 years by the Feminism and Legal Theory Project.  The Feminism and … Continue reading

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Gender & the Law Emerging Scholar Award: Call for Submissions @HaubLawatPace

Elisabeth Haub School of Law at Pace University  Gender & the Law Emerging Scholar Award: Call for Submissions The Elisabeth Haub School of Law is pleased to announce the competition for its annual Gender & the Law Emerging Scholar Award.  … Continue reading

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Tristin Green on “Spatial Features and Discrimination” – New Employment Law Article

Tristin Green (USF) has recently posted to SSRN her article I’ll See You at Work: Spatial Features and Discrimination, UC Davis Law Review (forthcoming 2021). Here is the abstract: We increasingly talk about HR practices and work cultures as mechanisms … Continue reading

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Steele on “Protecting Protected Activity”

Daiquiri Steele (Tulane) has published Protecting Protected Activity, 95 Washington L. Rev. 1891 (2020).  Here is an abstract: The United States Supreme Court recently rolled back protections in employment retaliation cases by requiring plaintiffs to prove that their protected activity … Continue reading

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Symposium Schedule for “Are You There, Law? It’s Me, Menstruation” @ColumbiaJGL 4/9-4/10

The Columbia Journal for Gender & Law has posted here the full schedule for the Symposium “Are You There Law? It’s Me, Menstruation” to be held on April 9-10, 2021 via Zoom. The event is free and open to the … Continue reading

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13 Short Symposium Essays in Connection with “Are You There, Law? It’s Me, Menstruation?” @ColumbiaJGL

On April 9/10, 2021, the Columbia Journal of Gender & Law will celebrate the 50th anniversary of the publication of Judy Blume’s book, Are You There God? It’s Me, Margaret and the 30th anniversary of the journal with a symposium … Continue reading

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Posted in Feminism and Culture, Feminism and the Workplace, Feminist Legal History, Feminist Legal Scholarship, Law Teaching, Race and Racism, Sisters In Other Nations, Socioeconomic Class, Upcoming Conferences, Women and Economics, Women's Health | Comments Off on 13 Short Symposium Essays in Connection with “Are You There, Law? It’s Me, Menstruation?” @ColumbiaJGL

Yuvraj Joshi on “Racial Justice and Peace”

Yuvraj Joshi (Doctoral Candidate, SSHRC Fellow, ISPS Fellow, Yale Law School) has posted to SSRN his article Racial Justice and Peace, forthcoming in the Georgetown Law Journal (2022). Here is the abstract: The United States recently saw the largest racial … Continue reading

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Sarah Rajec & Andrew Gilden on “Patenting Pleasure”

Sarah R. Wasserman Rajec (William & Mary) and Andrew Gilden (Willamette) have posted to SSRN their working paper Patenting Pleasure. Here is the abstract: The United States Patent and Trademark Office has granted thousands of patents for inventions whose purpose … Continue reading

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Cornell Law School/London South Bank University Transnational Feminism Symposium Announcement 3/26/21

Cornell Law School and London South Bank University are hosting a global online conference on Friday, March 26, 2021, entitled  “Beyond Western Hegemonies of International Law and Feminist Theory.” The central theme of this conference will focus on the legacies … Continue reading

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“Righting” and Rewriting: Reflections on Five Feminist Judgments Projects 2/22 @FemLegalStudies

On Monday, February 22, 2022 at 9:30 a.m. Pacific, the Centre for Feminist Legal Studies at the University of British Columbia Peter A. Allard School of Law will sponsor a discussion, “Righting” and Rewriting: Reflections on Feminist Judgments Projects. Here … Continue reading

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MacKinnon on “Weaponizing the First Amendment: An Equality Reading”

Catharine A. MacKinnon has published Weaponizing the First Amendment: An Equality Reading, 106 Va. L. Rev. 1223 (2020). Here is an abstract: This Article traces how and why the First Amendment has gone from a shield of the powerless to … Continue reading

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Copenhagen Business School Colloquium on “Gender Equality Aspects Amid a Pandemic: Discussions on Tax Measures and Fiscal Policy”

The Interdisciplinary Research Group on Taxation and Fiscal Policy at the Copenhagen Business School is sponsoring a 9-part colloquium series featuring researchers from around the world. On February 17, 2021, the session is “Gender Equality Aspects Amid a Pandemic: Discussions … Continue reading

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Celebrating US Feminist Judgments Employment Discrimination + Essay on Bostock

Congratulations to Ann McGinley, Nicole Porter and all of the fantastic contributors on the publication of Feminist Judgments: Rewritten Employment Discrimination Opinions (Cambridge University Press 2020)! Separate and apart from the book, project participants Ann McGinley (UNLV), Nicole Porter (Toledo), … Continue reading

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Guide to Submitting to Specialty Law Reviews and Journals in Gender, Women & Sexuality

I’ve updated this guide to submitting to 29 specialty law reviews and law journals classified by the W&L Law Journal Rankings under the subject  “Gender, Women and Sexuality,” as well as  5 additional journals with the word “gender” in the … Continue reading

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Interview with Prof Deborah Gordon on Feminist Judgments: Rewritten Trusts & Estates Opinions

In this interview, Professor Deborah Gordon (Drexel), one of the editors of Feminist Judgments: Rewritten Trusts & Estates Opinions (2020), talks about critical opinion writing and the challenges of rewriting opinions using precedents and facts in existence at the time … Continue reading

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New Article: “Period Poverty in a Pandemic: Harnessing Law to Achieve Menstrual Equity”

Emily Gold Waldman (Pace) and I have posted to SSRN a draft of our article Period Poverty in a Pandemic: Harnessing Law to Achieve Menstrual Equity, 98 Wash. U. L. Rev. (forthcoming 2021). Here is the abstract: Period poverty is … Continue reading

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Posted in Feminism and Economics, Feminism and Law, Feminist Legal Scholarship, Sisters In Other Nations, Socioeconomic Class, Women and Economics, Women's Health | Comments Off on New Article: “Period Poverty in a Pandemic: Harnessing Law to Achieve Menstrual Equity”

Greer Donley @PittLaw Receives 2020 @HaubLawatPace Emerging Scholar Award in Women, Gender & Law

Professor Greer Donley of the University of Pittsburgh School of Law has been selected as the winner of 2019-2020 Haub Law Emerging Scholar Award in Women, Gender & Law for her paper Contraceptive Equity: Curing the Sex Discrimination in the … Continue reading

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Two New Feminist Judgments Books – Reproductive Justice Rewritten & Family Law Opinions Rewritten

The U.S. Feminist Judgments Project is pleased to announce the publication of two new volumes in the Cambridge University Press series. Feminist Judgments: Family Law Opinions Rewritten (Rachel Rebouché ed. 2020) This book provides new, feminist perspectives on famous family … Continue reading

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Women, Gender & the Law Emerging Scholar Award: Call for Submissions

Bumping to the front in anticipation of the July 1, 2020 deadline. The Elisabeth Haub School of Law is pleased to announce the competition for its inaugural Women, Gender & the Law Emerging Scholar Award.  This paper competition is open … Continue reading

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@BCLawReview Online Symposium on “The Common Law Inside the Female Body” by @BernsteinAnita

The Boston College Law Review E. Supp. has published a symposium issue devoted to Anita Bernstein’s book, The Common Law Inside the Female Body (Cambridge University Press 2019), including a response by Professor Bernstein. This symposium is a companion to … Continue reading

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Areheart on “Organizational Justice and Antidiscrimination”

Brad Areheart (Tennessee) has posted to SSRN his article Organizational Justice and Antidiscrimination, 104 Minnesota Law Review 1921 (2020). Here is the abstract: Despite eighty years of governmental interventions, the legal system has proven ill-equipped to address workplace discrimination. Potential … Continue reading

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Call for Papers and Participants: Summer Feminist Legal Theory Series Sponsored by @USFemJudgments

This summer, the U.S. Feminist Judgments Project, together with the Elisabeth Haub School of Law at Pace University and the William S. Boyd School of Law at the University of Nevada, Las Vegas, will host a new biweekly Summer Feminist … Continue reading

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Call for Authors: Feminist Judgments – Rewritten Criminal Law Opinions

Call for Authors Feminist Judgments: Rewritten Criminal Law Opinions The U.S. Feminist Judgments Project seeks contributors of rewritten judicial opinions and commentary on those opinions for an edited collection entitled Feminist Judgments: Rewritten Criminal Law Opinions. This edited volume is … Continue reading

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Marc Spindelman on “Masterpiece Cakeshop’s Homiletics”

Marc Spindelman (Ohio State) has published Masterpiece Cakeshop’s Homiletics, 68 Cleveland State L. Rev. 347 (2020). Here is the abstract: Viewed closely and comprehensively, Masterpiece Cakeshop, far from simply being the narrow, shallow, and modest decision many have taken it … Continue reading

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Student Emily Donohue’s Feminist Judgment in White v. Samsung

Emily Donohue, a second-year student at University of Washington School of Law, has written a feminist judgment for White v. Samsung Elec. Am., Inc., 971 F.2d 1395 (9th Cir.1992) in connection with Dr. Dana Riagdrodki‘s Feminist Jurisprudence Seminar. Ms. Donohue … Continue reading

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Hasday’s “Intimate Lies and the Law” Wins Scribes Book Award

Intimate Lies and the Law (Cambridge, 2019), the fantastic book by Jill Hasday (Minnesota), has won the Scribes Book Award from the American Society of Legal Writers.  This award is “for the best work of legal scholarship published during the … Continue reading

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New Book Announcement: David S. Cohen & Carole Joffee, “Obstacle Course: The Everyday Struggle to Get an Abortion in America:

The University of California Press has published a new book, Obstacle Course: The Everyday Struggle to Get an Abortion in America, by David S. Cohen (Drexel) and Carole Joffe (Sociology, UCSF).  Here is the publisher’s description: It seems unthinkable that … Continue reading

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@NWULRev Online Symposium on “The Common Law Inside the Female Body” by @BernsteinAnita

The Northwestern University Law Review Online has published a symposium issue devoted to Anita Bernstein’s book, The Common Law Inside the Female Body (Cambridge University Press 2019), including a response by Professor Bernstein.  Here is the publisher’s description of the … Continue reading

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Feminist Scholarship in “Made At NYPL” Exhibit @nypl

I recently visited the New York Public Library to see the exhibit Made at NYPL, a celebration of “a small by representative sample of original works that were produced using the Library’s unique and extensive resources.”  Among the featured works … Continue reading

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Johnson, Crawford & Waldman on “Title IX and Menstruation”

Margaret Johnson (Baltimore), Emily Waldman (Pace) and I have posted to SSRN our article Title IX and Menstruation, forthcoming next year in the Harvard J.L. & Gender.  Here is the abstract: “Oh no. Could I borrow a tampon or pad?” … Continue reading

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Research Travel Grants for Susan Bulkeley Butler Women’s Archives @Purdue Archives

From the Purdue University Archives:   The Susan Bulkeley Butler Women’s Archives at the Purdue University Archives announces Research Travel Grants for those planning to travel in order to use materials at the Purdue Archives in 2020. Grants of up … Continue reading

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@CarolineMCorbin on “The Supreme Court’s Facilitation of White Christian Nationalism”

Caroline Mala Corbin (Miami) has posted to SSRN her article The Supreme Court’s Facilitation of White Christian Nationalism (Alabama Law Review, forthcoming).  Here is the abstract: Doug Jager, a band student of Native American ancestry, complained about the Christian prayers … Continue reading

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Joshi on “Affirmative Action as Transitional Justice”

Yuvraj Joshi (doctoral candidate, Yale Law School) has posted to SSRN his article Affirmative Action as Transitional Justice, 2020 Wisc. L. Rev. (forthcoming). Here is the abstract: What role does affirmative action play in transitioning toward a more just society? … Continue reading

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Cook on “Johnny Appleseed: Citizenship Transmission Laws and a White Heteropatriarchal Property Right in Philandering, Sexual Exploitation, and Rape (the “Whp”) or Johnny and the Whp”

Blanche Bong Cook (Kentucky) has posted to SSRN her article, “Johnny Appleseed: Citizenship Transmission Laws and a White Heteropatriarchal Property Right in Philandering, Sexual Exploitation, and Rape (the “Whp”) or Johnny and the Whp, 31 Yale J. L. & Feminism … Continue reading

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Updated Guide for Law Review Submission to Journals Specializing in Gender, Women & Sexuality

I’ve updated the law review submission guide to 29 U.S.-based law reviews and journals classified under the subject “Gender, Women and Sexuality” by the Washington & Lee Law Journal Rankings and the additional journals that contain the word “gender” in … Continue reading

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Updated Guide on Submissions to US Law Review Online Presences

I’ve updated my guide to submitting to online companions to include 50 schools’ law reviews.  The new guide is here on SSRN.  The chart with contains details on the mechanics of submitting essays, commentaries, reviews to the online presence of … Continue reading

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Reflecting on Twenty-Five Years of Duke Journal of Gender & Law

In 1994, Professor Katharine Bartlett founded the Duke Journal of Gender Law & Policy to solidify gender law as an intellectually disciplined and complex field of legal scholarship. Despite women’s ongoing struggle to achieve equal rights and treatment in nearly … Continue reading

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Bringing Indigeneous Voices Into Judicial Decision-Making

This news from Sydney (Australia) Law School (here): Dr Nicole Watson will use an Australian Research Council grant to incorporate Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander voices into judgments and celebrate their contributions to the development of Australian law. Dr Watson, … Continue reading

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New Book Announcement: “The Princeton Fugitive Slave” by Lolita Buckner Inniss (@auntiefeminist @SMULawSchool)

Professor Lolita Buckner Inniss (SMU) has published her book, The Princeton Fugitive Slave: The Trials of James Collins Johnson (Fordham U. Press 2019).  Here is the publisher’s description:   James Collins Johnson made his name by escaping slavery in Maryland … Continue reading

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Talking About #BlackLivesMatter and #MeToo

In April, 2019, the Wisconsin Journal of Gender, Law & Society sponsored a symposium on “Race-Ing Justice, En-Gendering Power: Black Lives Matter and the Role of Intersectional Legal Analysis in the Twenty-First Century.” Instead of preparing individual papers for publication, … Continue reading

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Reimagining Canada’s Aboriginal Rights Jurisprudence

The (Canada) Indigenous Bar Association is working on a project inspired by the work of the Women’s Court of Canada.  Organizers Professor Larry Chartrand (Saskatchewan) and Professor Naiomi Metallic (Dalhousie) held an initial meeting at the Academics’ Workshop in November, … Continue reading

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New Canadian Feminist Judgments Project CFP

Received just today from colleagues in Canada.  Please note deadline today.  Consider contacting organizer to request extension, if you are interested. -BJC Deadline extended to 9/30/2019 CANADIAN FEMINIST JUDGMENTS PROJECTCall for ContributorsOffer of contributions due by August 15 2019 We … Continue reading

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Supreme Court of Canada Cites a Feminist Judgment in Opinion on Exclusion of Evidence of Victim’s Prior Sexual Conduct

The Supreme Court of Canada issued a decision on June 28, 2019 in the case of R. v. Goldfinch, 2019 SCC 38 (CanLII). The case involved an appeal of an evidential ruling in a criminal sexual assault trial. Canada Criminal … Continue reading

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Jill Hasday on “Intimate Lies and the Law”

Jill Hasday’s new book, Intimate Lies and the Law, is out from Oxford University Press on July 24.  She says that deception within intimate relationships is a fascinating topic—especially when it happens to someone else. For more information, you can … Continue reading

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Margaret Johnson (@ProfMEJohnson1) is @UBaltLaw’s First Associate Dean for Experiential Education

Margaret Johnson has been appointed as the University of Baltimore School of Law’s first Associate Dean for Experiential Education. Readers of this blog may know Professor Johnson as the School’s Co-Director (with Michele Gilman) of the Center on Applied Feminism. She … Continue reading

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@DukeLaw Journal of Gender, Law & Policy Shutting Down After 2019-2020 Academic Year

I found this out after I made a submission. The student editors replied that they had filled the volume for next year, and that would be their last. I haven’t seen any official press release from the school.

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Dov Fox on “Birth Rights and Wrongs”

Dov Fox (San Diego) has published Birth Rights and Wrongs: How Medicine and Technology are Remaking Reproduction and the Law (Oxford, 2019).  Here is the publisher’s description: Millions of Americans rely on the likes of birth control, IVF, and genetic … Continue reading

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@PittLaw Tax Review Hosts Print Symposium

U.S. Feminist Judgments: Rewritten Tax Opinions The Pittsburgh Tax Review has published a print symposium/series of essays reviewing or inspired by U.S. Feminist Judgments: Rewritten Tax Opinions (Cambridge 2017). Here’s the table of contents with links to the contributions: The … Continue reading

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@MarcSpindelman on “Obergefell’s Dreams”

I’m just catching up with some of the gems in my “to read” pile. I enjoyed very much Obergefell‘s Dreams by Marc Spindelman (Ohio State). Here is an excerpt from the intro: As doctrine, Hardwick has been defanged, but as … Continue reading

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