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POSTPONED: From 1619 to Present: An Exploration of Racial Exploitation in the U.S.
March 19 @ 2:30 pm - 5:00 pm
THIS EVENT HAS BEEN POSTPONED UNTIL FURTHER NOTICE.
Pulling from The 1619 Project, an ongoing initiative from The New York Times Magazine that reframes the country’s history by placing the consequences of Black enslavement at the center of our national narrative, the panelists discuss the historical context of de jure and de facto segregation as key to understanding contemporary inequities. Best-selling author, Richard Rothstein’s contributions place an emphasis on how American federal, state, and local governments deliberately created racial segregations in urban areas nationwide and the lasting effects of this disturbing history.
Keynote: Richard Rothstein
Richard Rothstein is a Distinguished Fellow of the Economic Policy Institute, and a Senior Fellow (emeritus) at the Thurgood Marshall Institute of the NAACP Legal Defense Fund. In addition to his recent book, The Color of Law, he is the author of many other articles and books on race and education, which can be found at his web page at the Economic Policy Institute: http://www.epi.org/people/richard-rothstein/. Previous influential books include Class and Schools: Using Social, Economic and Educational Improvement to Close the Black-White Achievement Gap, and Grading Education: Getting Accountability Right. He welcomes questions and comments at firstname.lastname@example.org.
Civil rights attorney Eva Jefferson Paterson is co-founder and President of the Equal Justice Society, a nonprofit organization transforming the nation’s consciousness on race through law, social science, and the arts. She previously served 13 years as Executive Director of the Lawyers’ Committee for Civil Rights of the San Francisco Bay Area. At the Lawyers’ Committee, she was part of a broad coalition that filed the groundbreaking anti-discrimination suit against race and gender discrimination by the San Francisco Fire Department. That lawsuit successfully desegregated the department, winning new opportunities for women and firefighters of color. Click here to read Eva Patterson’s full bio.
Shauna Marshall joined the Hastings faculty in 1994 as a Clinical Law Professor. Prior to joining the faculty, she spent 15 years working on behalf of the public interest. She began her career as a trial attorney for the US Department of Justice, Antitrust Division. Five years later, she joined Equal Rights Advocates as a staff attorney working on impact cases, policy initiatives and mobilizing campaigns on behalf of low-income women and women of color. She then spent four years in the Stanford and East Palo Alto community, lecturing in the areas of civil rights and community law practice at Stanford Law School and directing the East Palo Alto Community Law Project. She served as Hastings Associate Academic Dean from 2000 – 2002 and Academic Dean from 2005 – 2013. She stepped down as Academic Dean in 2013 and joined the emeritus faculty in 2014.
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