For the first time in its history, the Fordham Law Review Online has published an all-woman authored issue of the publication, in honor of the School’s celebration of 100 Years of Women. The issue was posted on March 8 to coincide with International Women’s Day.
All pieces in the issue were written by women associated with Fordham Law School. Five pieces were penned by Fordham Law professors, two by Fordham Law alumnae, and four by current students.
In her foreword to the issue, Professor Elizabeth Cooper praises the wide range of woman voices contained in the publication.
“It is difficult to imagine a more diverse and fascinating collection of legal scholarship than that produced by these ten authors in this Issue of the Fordham Law Review Online,” writes Cooper. “I expect the women students entering Fordham Law School in 1918 would have anticipated nothing less than the excellence reflected in this collection.”
Following are the women and subject matter included in the issue.
- Professor Elizabeth Cooper, 100 Years of Women at Fordham: A Foreword and Reflection
- Jennifer Butwin ’19, Putting Students First: Why Noncitizen Parents Should Be Allowed to Vote in School Board Elections
- Professor Leah Hill, Disturbing Disparities: Black Girls and the School-To-Prison Pipeline
- Professor Clare Huntington, Family Law’s Exclusions
- Professor Robin Lenhardt and Professor Kimani Paul-Emile, “All the Women Are White, All the Blacks Are Men, But Some of Us Are Brave”
- Bina Nayee ’19, The Efficacy of New York’s Qualified Prohibition on NDAs and Reforms That Can Protect Sexual Harassment Survivors
- Professor Jacqueline Nolan-Haley, Mediation, Self-Represented Parties, and Access to Justice: Getting There from Here
- Praatika Prasad ’19, More Color More Pride: Addressing Structural Barriers to Interracial LGBTQ Loving
- Bronwyn Roantree ’18, Gender and Religious Dress at the European Court of Human Rights: A Comparison of Sahin v. Turkey and Arslan v. Turkey
- Tracey Tomlinson ’19, Negligent Disruption of Genetic Planning: Carving Out A New Tort Theory to Address Novel Questions of Liability in an Era of Reproductive Innovation
- Catherine Tremble ’18, Don’t Bring a CAD File to a Gun Fight: A Technological Solution to the Legal and Practical Challenges of Enforcing ITAR on the Internet