For more than a decade, I have searched for the place of identity, narrative, and community in the ethics of the lawyering process, initially looking to poverty law practice and more recently turning to criminal law representation.1 From the outset, race figured prominently in this search. During the last 5 years, the figurations of race have grown to occupy a central part of what is now an ongoing study of lawyers and ethics in cases of racially motivated violence. The purpose of this continuing project is to understand the nature and meaning of racial identity, the sound and substance of racialized narrative, and the form and ethical content of race-neutral ...
Race, Community, and Criminal Justice
Race, community, and criminal justice
University of Miami School of Law