We thank the National Science Foundation (SES 0651870), the University of California Committee on Research, the UC Berkeley School of Law, and the Berkeley Empirical Legal Studies Fellowship for providing funds for data collection and analysis. We also thank the participants in the Berkeley Sociology Department's Race Workshop and the Center for the Study of Law and Society Speaker Series for discussions that influenced many of the ideas in this article. In addition, we would like to thank Catherine Albiston, Hana Brown, Lani Guinier, Mike Hout, Laura Mangels, Joy Milligan, Calvin Morrill, Sandra Smith, and three anonymous reviewers for extremely helpful comments on earlier versions of this article. Please address correspondence to Rachel Best, Department of Sociology, University of California, Berkeley, 410 Barrows Hall, Berkeley, CA 94720; e-mail: email@example.com.
Multiple Disadvantages: An Empirical Test of Intersectionality Theory in EEO Litigation
Article first published online: 8 DEC 2011
© 2011 Law and Society Association
Law & Society Review
Volume 45, Issue 4, pages 991–1025, December 2011
How to Cite
Best, R. K., Edelman, L. B., Krieger, L. H. and Eliason, S. R. (2011), Multiple Disadvantages: An Empirical Test of Intersectionality Theory in EEO Litigation. Law & Society Review, 45: 991–1025. doi: 10.1111/j.1540-5893.2011.00463.x
- Issue published online: 8 DEC 2011
- Article first published online: 8 DEC 2011
- National Science Foundation. Grant Number: SES 0651870
- University of California Committee on Research
- UC Berkeley School of Law
- Berkeley Empirical Legal Studies Fellowship
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