Seventh Annual LatCrit Symposium

Proceedings from: LatCrit VII: Coalitional Theory and Praxis: Social Justice Movements and LatCrit Community , Doubletree Hotel Jantzen Beach Portland, Oregon, May 2-5, 2002

Part I: Coalitional Theory and Praxis

Jo Carrillo, A Few Thoughts About Using Visual Images In Latcrit
Steven W. Bender & Keith Aoki, Seekin” the Cause: Social Justice Movements and LatCrit Community
Suzanne B. Goldberg, On Making Anti-Essentialist And Social Constructionist Arguments In Court

Social Justice Movements and LatCrit Community

Ward Churchill, The Law Stood Squarely on Its Head: U.S. Legal Doctrine, Indigenous Self-Determination and the Question of World Order
Ibrahim J. Gassama, Confronting Globalization: Lessons from the Banana Wars and the Seattle Protests
Peggy Maisel, Lessons from the World Conference Against Racism: South Africa as a Case Study
Margalynne Armstrong, Reparations Litigation: What About Unjust Enrichment?

Part II: Focusing The Electoral Lens

Sylvia R. Lazos Vargas, The Latina/o and APIA Vote Post-2000: What Does It Mean to Move Beyond “Black and White” Politics?
Kathay Feng, Keith Aoki, & Bryan Ikegami, Voting Matters: APIAs, Latinas/os and Post-2000 Redistricting in California
Kevin R. Johnson, Latinas/os and the Political Process: The Need for Critical Inquiry

Latcritical Perspectives: Individual Liberties, State Security, and The War On Terrorism

Berta E. Hernandez-Truyol, Glocalizing Terror
Natsu Taylor Saito, Whose Liberty? Whose Security? The USA PATRIOT Act in the Context of COINTELPRO and the Unlawful Repression of Political Dissent
Peggy Nagae, Justice and Equity for Whom? A Personal Journey and Local Perspective on Community Justice and Struggles for Dignity
Steven W. Bender, Sight, Sound, and Stereotype: The War on Terrorism and Its Consequences for Latinas/os

Coalitional Theory and Praxis: Social Justice Movements and LatCrit Community (Published in Berkeley La Raza Law Journal)

Progressive Pedagogy: Challenging Master Narratives with Racial and Ethnic Curricular and Faculty Diversity

Robert S. Chang, “Forget the Alamo”: Race Courses as a Struggle Over History and Collective Memory

Francisco Valdes, Barely at the Margins: Race and Ethnicity in Legal Education-A Curricular Study with LatCritical Commentary
John Hayakawa Török, The Story of “Towards Asian American Jurisprudence” and its Implications for Latinas/os in American Law Schools

Inter/National Migration of Labor: LatCritical Perspectives on Addressing Issues Arising with the Movement of Workers

Roberto L. Corrada, Osmotic Borders: Thinking Locally, Thinking Globally About the Causes and Effects of Labor Migration

Donna Maeda, Agencies of Filipina Migrants in Globalized Economies: Transforming International Human Rights Legal Discourse

Sylvia R. Lazos Vargas, “Latina/o-ization” of the Midwest: Cambio de Colores (Change of Colors) as Agromaquilas Expand into the Heartland

The Past, The Present and Future of the Puerto Rico-U.S. Colonial Relationships: Vieques, Transculturation, and Reparations

Ediberto Román, Reparations and the Colonial Dilemma: The Insurmountable Hurdles and Yet Transformative Benefits
Pedro A. Malavet, Reparations Theory and Postcolonial Puerto Rico: Some Preliminary Thoughts
Manuel Rodriguez Orellana, Vieques: The Past, the Present, and the Future of the Puerto Rico-U.S. Colonial Relationship

Charles R. Venator Santiago, The Uses and Abuses of the Notion of Legal Transculturation: The Puerto Rican Example?

Social and Legal Change in Chile: Constructing New Bridges Between Sociology and the Law Through the Creation of a Latina/o-American Legal Realism

Hugo Rojas, Cambios socials y cambios jurÍdicos en Chile: Construyendo Nuevos Puentes ente sociologÍa y derecho en la promociÓn del realismo juridico latinoamericano