This research was funded by the American Bar Foundation, the National Science Foundation (#SES-0417389), and the Searle Foundation. The research benefited from participation in the Discrimination Research Group, a joint effort funded by the American Bar Foundation, the Center for Advanced Study in the Behavioral Sciences, and the Ford Foundation (#1045-0189). This article was also aided by Laura Beth Nielsen's participation in the Sociolegal Justice Project (SJP), which is a joint effort of the American Bar Foundation, the National Science Foundation, and George Mason University. We received helpful input from the anonymous reviewers and from participants in the 2009 Law & Society Association meeting, the 2009 American Sociological Association meeting, and workshops and colloquia hosted by Cornell University, Emory University, Stanford University, University at Buffalo, University of California, Berkeley, and University of Illinois at Chicago. Robert Nelson, Mary Rose, and Rebecca Sandefur deserve special thanks for their close readings of previous drafts. Kate Kindleberger, Evan Lowney, and Talia Schiff provided excellent research support. Please address correspondence to Ellen Berrey, University at Buffalo, SUNY, Park 430, Buffalo, NY 14260; e-mail: email@example.com.
Situated Justice: A Contextual Analysis of Fairness and Inequality in Employment Discrimination Litigation
Article first published online: 12 APR 2012
© 2012 Law and Society Association
Law & Society Review
Volume 46, Issue 1, pages 1–36, March 2012
How to Cite
Berrey, E., Hoffman, S. G. and Nielsen, L. B. (2012), Situated Justice: A Contextual Analysis of Fairness and Inequality in Employment Discrimination Litigation. Law & Society Review, 46: 1–36. doi: 10.1111/j.1540-5893.2012.00471.x
Readers can hear the data in respondents' own voices by listening to online audio recordings of the lengthy quotations. There are a few ways to listen to the 22 audio clips while reading the article. Those who are reading the digital version of the article will see that the name of each person quoted is hyperlinked. After clicking on a hyperlink, readers will be directed to a Web page containing just the audio recording for the appropriate quotation. The other option is for readers to open the article on their computer or to print it out and open the article web page simultaneously (www.americanbarfoundation.org/research/Civil_Rights_in_their_Own_Voices0.html). When these readers reach a lengthy quotation in the article, they can play the recording on the Web page that corresponds to the speaker's name. The recordings are listed on the Web page in the order in which they appear in the article.
- Issue published online: 12 APR 2012
- Article first published online: 12 APR 2012
- American Bar Foundation
- National Science Foundation. Grant Number: #SES-0417389
- Searle Foundation
- Center for Advanced Study in the Behavioral Sciences
- Ford Foundation. Grant Number: #1045-0189
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