Legal studies and applications for underrepresented minorities
Dr. Tamaro J. Green
2021-05-17 01:24:42 viewed: 161
Underrepresented minority groups may apply critical legal studies and critical race theory to assess solutions towards equity (Daniel, Kina, Dariotis, & Fojas, 2014). Ladson-Billings (2011) transformed critical race theory to a discussion about the prospect of color blind education, housing, healthcare, and employment. Daniel et al. (2014) combined critical race theory and critical legal studies to understand challenges for mixed races. Litowitz (1999) argued to separate the social and legal aspects of critical race theory. Separating legal aspects of critical race theory may increase applicability for all fields (Litowitz, 1999). Ford and Airhihenbuwa (2010) described critical race theory as an iterative methodology for finding alternatives to equity and apply it to health. Liu (2019) combined critical race theory with anti-subordination theory which claims that no group of people should be subordinate to another.
Cerezo, A., McWhirter, B. T., Peña, D., Valdez, M., & Bustos, C. (2013). Giving voice utilizing critical race theory to facilitate consciousness of racial identity for Latinao college students. Journal for Social Action in Counseling and Psychology, 5(3).
Hiraldo, P. (2010). The role of critical race theory in higher education. The Vermont Connection, 31, 53-59.
Miriti, M. N. (2020). The elephant in the room: Race and STEM diversity. BioScience, 70(3), 237-242. doi:10.1093/biosci/biz167
Dr. Tamaro Green is a computer science researcher and the founder of TJG Web Services. TJG Web Services, LLC is a consulting firm in the field of information technology. Dr. Green writes on topics of privacy, security, and ethics in information technology and computer science.
TJG News Editorials are opinion pieces and do not necessarily express the opinion of TJG News. To publish editorial pieces in TJG News send an email to firstname.lastname@example.org.