The Meaning of the Civil Rights Revolution
The final issue of Volume 123 of the Yale Law Journal contains a symposium of essays on the origins and status of the civil rights project fifty years after the Civil Rights Act of 1964, using Bruce Ackerman’s We the People: The Civil Rights Revolution (2014) as a focal point and a foil.
Randy E. Barnett, We the People: Each and Every One
Justin Driver, Reactionary Rhetoric and Liberal Legal Academia
David A. Strauss, The Neo-Hamiltonian Temptation
Tomiko Brown-Nagin, The Civil Rights Canon: Above and Below
Lani Guinier & Gerald Torres, Changing the Wind: Notes Toward a Demosprudence of Law and Social Movements
David A. Super, Protecting Civil Rights in the Shadows
Samuel R. Bagenstos, Universalism and Civil Rights (with Notes on Voting Rights After Shelby)
Cary Franklin, Separate Spheres
Richard Thompson Ford, Rethinking Rights After the Second Reconstruction
John D. Skrentny, Have We Moved Beyond the Civil Rights Revolution?
Deborah Hellman, Equal Protection in the Key of Respect
Randall L. Kennedy, Ackerman’s Brown
Kenji Yoshino, The Anti-Humiliation Principle and Same-Sex Marriage
Bruce Ackerman, De-Schooling Constitutional Law