Toxic Diversity: Race, Gender, and Law Talk in America
NYU Press, 2005 - 335 páginas
Toxic Diversity offers an invigorating view of race, gender, and law in America. Analyzing the work of preeminent legal scholars such as Patricia Williams, Derrick Bell, Lani Guinier, and Richard Delgado, Dan Subotnik argues that race and gender theorists poison our social and intellectual environment by almost deliberately misinterpreting racial interaction and data and turning white males into victimizers. Far from energizing women and minorities, Subotnik concludes, theorists divert their energies from implementing America's social justice agenda.
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Race, Gender, and Law Talk in America Dan Subotnik. Preface. Doubt.
Everything. “[I]n most things my philosophy is that of doubt,”1 Cicero wrote more
than two thousand years ago, and, for much of the time since, doubt has enjoyed
Race, Gender, and Law Talk in America Dan Subotnik. such a conclusion about
black women, much less promote it as a scholarly achievement. Something again
seemed out of balance. The Big “Click” Five years ago came the final “click.
Race, Gender, and Law Talk in America Dan Subotnik. then. It is white versus
black, African American versus Caucasian, us versus them, us versus the system.
”3 This potent argument threatened to knock the underpinnings out from
sponds with a no-talking ordinance at least for those theaters having a no-talking
policy. Under Washington v. Davis, the ordinance would stand. Under the Bell
rule, however, if blacks objected to the ordinance because separate is not equal,
Race, Gender, and Law Talk in America Dan Subotnik. Is Williams's interpretation
of the five-and-dime and adoption stories sound? Is she using the oppositionist's
craft to reveal fault lines in the already dangerous terrain of race relations?
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