Gregory S. Parks, JD, PhD is an Assistant Professor of Law at Wake Forest University School of Law. His research focuses on the application of cognitive and social psychology to the law, empirical legal studies, race and law, and how law intersects with black fraternal networks. Any questions about this article should be sent to email@example.com.
Complicit in Their Own Demise?
Version of Record online: 22 APR 2014
© 2014 American Bar Foundation
Law & Social Inquiry
Volume 39, Issue 4, pages 938–972, Fall 2014
How to Cite
Parks, G. S., Ray, R., Jones, S. E. and Hughey, M. W. (2014), Complicit in Their Own Demise?. Law & Social Inquiry, 39: 938–972. doi: 10.1111/lsi.12075
The authors thank Danielle Barsky, Alex Ingle, Hunter Fritz, and Shawna Patterson for their research assistance. Institutional Review Board permission was applied for and received from the University of South Florida for the first study. Since the second survey was an online, open survey, IRB approval was not requested. This article is part of a series of law review articles by the authors on law and hazing within African American fraternities and sororities—Gregory S. Parks, Shayne E. Jones, and Matthew W. Hughey, Belief, Truth, and Pro-Social Organizational Deviance, Howard Law Journal (2013); Gregory S. Parks and Rashawn Ray, Poetry as Evidence, University of California Irvine Law Review (2013); Gregory S. Parks and Tiffany Southerland, The Psychology and Law of Hazing Consent, 97 Marquette Law Review 1 (2013); Gregory S. Parks, Shayne E. Jones, and Matthew W. Hughey, Victimology, Personality, and Hazing: A Study of Black Greek-Letter Organization, North Carolina Central Law Review (forthcoming); and Gregory S. Parks, “Midnight in the Moral Order,” Thurgood Marshall Law Review (forthcoming).
- Issue online: 27 OCT 2014
- Version of Record online: 22 APR 2014
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