Authorship of this article is fully collaborative. First and foremost, our thanks go to the students, teachers, administrators, and other persons who participated in this study and facilitated access to schools. Audiences at the following venues provided useful comments on earlier drafts of this article: Conference on Empirical Legal Studies, University of Southern California Law School; Hastings School of Law, San Francisco; American Sociological Association annual meetings, San Francisco; Berkeley Empirical Legal Studies Conference, School of Law, University of California, Berkeley; School of Education and Department of Sociology, Stanford University; Center for the Study of Law and Society, University of California, Berkeley; Law & Society Association annual meetings, Montreal; and the Conference on the Paradoxes of Race, Law, and Inequality in the United States, University of California, Irvine. The National Science Foundation, Spencer Foundation, Ewing Marion Kauffman Foundation, and other private foundations provided financial support for this research. We thank all the members of the School Rights Project team, especially Melissa Velez and Doreet Preiss, for their research assistance on the quantitative analyses; and Catherine Bell, Joseph Christoff, Jessica Hardy, Yuki Kato, Gerald Lackey, Leah Reich, Eva Ruiz, and Meagan Theil, for their qualitative fieldwork and analyses. For their comments, we thank Catherine Albiston, Kitty Calavita, Prudence Carter, Elisabeth Clemens, Malcolm Feeley, Stephen Galoub, Laura Gómez, Tristin Green, Antoinette Hetzler, Eric Ishiwata, Valerie Jenness, Robert Kagan, Gwendolyn Leachman, Ian Haney López, Robert MacCoun, Anna-Maria Marshall, Justin McCrary, Michael Musheno, Laura Beth Nielsen, Robert Nelson, Walter Powell, James Rule, Katheryn Russell-Brown, Marc Schneiberg, W. Richard Scott, Richard Shavelson, Susan Silbey, Sarah Song, Stephen Sugarman, Geoff Ward, and, from the Law & Society Review, editor Carroll Seron and three reviewers. Finally, we thank the American Bar Foundation for providing the School Rights Project team with meeting space in October 2007. Please address all correspondence to Calvin Morrill, Center for the Study of Law and Society, School of Law, University of California, Berkeley, 2240 Piedmont Ave., Berkeley, CA 94720; e-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org.
Legal Mobilization in Schools: The Paradox of Rights and Race Among Youth
Version of Record online: 18 OCT 2010
© 2010 Law and Society Association
Law & Society Review
Volume 44, Issue 3-4, pages 651–694, September/December 2010
How to Cite
Morrill, C., Tyson, K., Edelman, L. B. and Arum, R. (2010), Legal Mobilization in Schools: The Paradox of Rights and Race Among Youth. Law & Society Review, 44: 651–694. doi: 10.1111/j.1540-5893.2010.00419.x
- Issue online: 18 OCT 2010
- Version of Record online: 18 OCT 2010
Options for accessing this content:
- If you are a society or association member and require assistance with obtaining online access instructions please contact our Journal Customer Services team.
- If your institution does not currently subscribe to this content, please recommend the title to your librarian.
- Login via other institutional login options http://onlinelibrary.wiley.com/login-options.
- You can purchase online access to this Article for a 24-hour period (price varies by title)
- If you already have a Wiley Online Library or Wiley InterScience user account: login above and proceed to purchase the article.
- New Users: Please register, then proceed to purchase the article.
Login via OpenAthens
Search for your institution's name below to login via Shibboleth.
Registered Users please login:
- Access your saved publications, articles and searches
- Manage your email alerts, orders and subscriptions
- Change your contact information, including your password
Please register to:
- Save publications, articles and searches
- Get email alerts
- Get all the benefits mentioned below!