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Social Welfare Law Commons

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2,016 full-text articles. Page 1 of 56.

Table Of Contents, Seattle University Law Review 2019 Seattle University School of Law

Table Of Contents, Seattle University Law Review

Seattle University Law Review

No abstract provided.


Presence Is No Present: From "Being" To "Eating" At The Table, Amiel B. Harper, Esq. 2019 DePaul University College of Law: Center for Public Interest Law

Presence Is No Present: From "Being" To "Eating" At The Table, Amiel B. Harper, Esq.

DePaul Journal for Social Justice

No abstract provided.


Addressing Police Accountability & Community Safety, DePaul Panel 2019 DePaul University College of Law: Center for Public Interest Law

Addressing Police Accountability & Community Safety, Depaul Panel

DePaul Journal for Social Justice

No abstract provided.


Welfare Reform & The Devaluation Of Women's Work, Anna Kerregan 2019 DePaul University College of Law: Center for Public Interest Law

Welfare Reform & The Devaluation Of Women's Work, Anna Kerregan

DePaul Journal for Social Justice

No abstract provided.


An Excerpt Of Iniquity: How Court Systems, Attorneys, And Legal Aid Organizations Cheated Homeowners In Foreclosure, Kelli Dudley 2019 DePaul University College of Law: Center for Public Interest Law

An Excerpt Of Iniquity: How Court Systems, Attorneys, And Legal Aid Organizations Cheated Homeowners In Foreclosure, Kelli Dudley

DePaul Journal for Social Justice

No abstract provided.


Table Of Contents, DePaul Journal for Social Justice 2019 DePaul University College of Law: Center for Public Interest Law

Table Of Contents, Depaul Journal For Social Justice

DePaul Journal for Social Justice

No abstract provided.


What (If Anything) Can Economics Say About Equity?, Daniel A. Farber 2019 University of Minnesota

What (If Anything) Can Economics Say About Equity?, Daniel A. Farber

Daniel A Farber

Does economics have anything to teach us about the meaning of fairness? The leading practitioners of law and economics disagree. Judge Richard Posner argues that economics is largely irrelevant to distributive issues. Posner maintains that the most useful economic measure of social welfare is cost-benefit analysis (which he calls wealth maximization). But, he observes, this economic measure "ratifies and perfects an essentially arbitrary distribution of wealth." Given an ethically acceptable initial assignment of wealth, rules based on economic efficiency may have some claim to be considered fair. On the critical issue of distributional equity, however, Posner apparently believes that economics ...


Case Closure Among The Lancaster County’S Family Treatment Drug Court: The Role Of Personal Relationships, Chelsey Wisehart, Katherine Hazen, Matthew W. Carlson 2019 University of Nebraska-Lincoln

Case Closure Among The Lancaster County’S Family Treatment Drug Court: The Role Of Personal Relationships, Chelsey Wisehart, Katherine Hazen, Matthew W. Carlson

Faculty Publications of the Center on Children, Families, and the Law

• Parent substance use is the second-leading cause for childrens’ removal from the home in Nebraska (Voices for Children, 2018) with 10-30% being removed again later on (Wulczyn et al., 2007).

• The theory of Therapeutic Jurisprudence suggests using a treatment-oriented approach to reduce recidivism and mitigate the negative psychological effects that the legal system may have on offenders (Fessinger et al., 2018).

• The Judge acts as a team leader for caseworkers and attorneys who use a collaborative approach in the Family Treatment Drug Court (FTDC).

• Team meetings between parents and court professionals include discussion about parents’ progress to help ensure a ...


A Typology Of Place-Based Investment Tax Incentives, Michelle D. Layser 2019 University of Illinois College of Law

A Typology Of Place-Based Investment Tax Incentives, Michelle D. Layser

Washington and Lee Journal of Civil Rights and Social Justice

This Article makes several contributions to tax, poverty, and empirical legal literature. First, it defines the category of place-based investment tax incentives and identifies key elements of variation across the category. Despite their prevalence at all levels of government, place-based investment tax incentives remain undertheorized and largely undefined in the literature. The typology presented here reflects an analysis of three federal tax incentives (the New Markets Tax Credit, the Low-Income Housing Tax Credit, and the new Opportunity Zones law) and a detailed survey of tax incentives included in state enterprise zone laws. By defining this category of tax laws and ...


Converging Welfare States: Symposium Keynote, Susannah Camic Tahk 2019 University of Wisconsin Law School

Converging Welfare States: Symposium Keynote, Susannah Camic Tahk

Washington and Lee Journal of Civil Rights and Social Justice

Susannah Camic Tahk, Associate Dean for Research and Faculty Development and Associate Professor of Law at the University of Wisconsin Law School, speaks to the Journal of Civil Rights and Social Justice 2018 symposium, Always with Us? Poverty, Taxes, and Social Policy. She addresses the following questions: To what extent do the particular advantages of the tax antipoverty programs persist as the tax antipoverty programs take center stage? Can tax programs, once distinguished from their direct-spending counterparts on the grounds of relative popularity and legal and administrative ease of access maintain those hallmarks as the tax-based welfare state grows in ...


For Him Who Shall Have Borne The Battle: How The Presumption Of Competence Undermines Veterans’ Disability Law, Chase Cobb 2019 Washington and Lee University School of Law

For Him Who Shall Have Borne The Battle: How The Presumption Of Competence Undermines Veterans’ Disability Law, Chase Cobb

Washington and Lee Journal of Civil Rights and Social Justice

When the Veterans Administration denies a veteran’s claim for disability benefits it often does so based on the opinion of an expert medical examiner—usually a doctor or a nurse. But under a recent federal rule, the VA carries no burden of laying a foundation for the expert medical examiner’s opinion—no burden of establishing the quality of the expert’s education or the depth of her experience; no burden of establishing the scope of the expert’s training or the soundness of her reasoning. Instead, the VA may simply presume the qualifications of its own expert examiner ...


Extra Law Prices: Why Mrpc 5.4 Continues To Needlessly Burden Access To Civil Justice For Low- To Moderate-Income Clients, R. Matthew Black 2019 Washington and Lee University School of Law

Extra Law Prices: Why Mrpc 5.4 Continues To Needlessly Burden Access To Civil Justice For Low- To Moderate-Income Clients, R. Matthew Black

Washington and Lee Journal of Civil Rights and Social Justice

Whether alternative business structures might improve access to justice for low- to moderate-income clients remains a contentious matter.8 Because alternative business structures are generally unavailable, lawyers rely on 501(c)(3) non-profit status and sliding-scale fee structures to reach an underserved market of low-to moderate-income clientele. Nevertheless, use of a sliding- scale fee structure is rare—perhaps because it fails to maximize law firm profits. A sliding-scale fee structure also does not assist clients who need legal services, but do not qualify for LSC-funded programs and are unable to pay even a portion of subsidized legal fees.

This Note ...


Foreword, Michelle Lyon Drumbl 2019 Washington and Lee University School of Law

Foreword, Michelle Lyon Drumbl

Washington and Lee Journal of Civil Rights and Social Justice

Michelle L. Drumbl, Clinical Professor of Law and Director of the Tax Clinic at W&L Law, introduces this issue of the Journal of Civil Rights and Social Justice, which includes material presented at and inspired by the Journal's 2018 symposium, Always with Us? Poverty, Taxes, and Social Policy.


The Kids Are Not Alright: Leveraging Existing Health Law To Attack The Opioid Crisis Upstream, Yael Cannon 2019 Georgetown University Law Center

The Kids Are Not Alright: Leveraging Existing Health Law To Attack The Opioid Crisis Upstream, Yael Cannon

Georgetown Law Faculty Publications and Other Works

The opioid crisis is now a nationwide epidemic, ravaging both rural and urban communities. The public health and economic consequences are staggering; recent estimates suggest the epidemic has contracted the U.S. labor market by over one million jobs and cost the nation billions of dollars. To tackle the crisis, scholars and health policy initiatives have focused primarily on downstream solutions designed to help those who are already in the throes of addiction. For example, the major initiative announced by the U.S. Surgeon General promotes the dissemination of naloxone, which helps save lives during opioid overdoses.

This Article argues ...


Due Process Supreme Court Rockland County, 2019 Touro College Jacob D. Fuchsberg Law Center

Due Process Supreme Court Rockland County

Touro Law Review

No abstract provided.


Due Process Supreme Court Appellate Division Third Department, 2019 Touro College Jacob D. Fuchsberg Law Center

Due Process Supreme Court Appellate Division Third Department

Touro Law Review

No abstract provided.


Due Process Supreme Court Appellate Division Second Department, 2019 Touro College Jacob D. Fuchsberg Law Center

Due Process Supreme Court Appellate Division Second Department

Touro Law Review

No abstract provided.


Due Process Supreme Court Appellate Division, 2019 Touro College Jacob D. Fuchsberg Law Center

Due Process Supreme Court Appellate Division

Touro Law Review

No abstract provided.


Due Process Court Of Appeals, 2019 Touro College Jacob D. Fuchsberg Law Center

Due Process Court Of Appeals

Touro Law Review

No abstract provided.


Supreme Court Queens County, 2019 Touro College Jacob D. Fuchsberg Law Center

Supreme Court Queens County

Touro Law Review

No abstract provided.


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