PUBLISHED:April 05, 2020

Duke Journal of Gender Law & Policy’s 25th anniversary issue highlights faculty scholarship

Prof. Katharine T. Bartlett Prof. Katharine T. Bartlett

The Duke Journal of Gender Law & Policy’s 25th anniversary issue — Vol. 27 and its last — features a collection of articles authored exclusively by Duke Law faculty. Dedicated to Katharine T. Bartlett, A. Kenneth Pye Professor Emerita of Law and a leading scholar of gender law and feminist jurisprudence, the issue reflects the diversity of voices and opinions that now pervade gender law and demonstrates how gender scholarship continues to foster conversation and controversy.

“Since 1994, the Journal has heralded the extent to which gender, class, race, and identity deserve recognition as areas of prominent legal scholarship,” write the editors. “These same issues have compelled those of us who have been privileged to work on the Journal over the years to become more thoughtful and compassionate legal advocates. …

“As a society and legal community, we still have a long way to go in the fight for justice and equality. As the Duke Journal of Gender Law & Policy, we hope that we have laid the groundwork for even more meaningful change to come.”

Kerry Abrams
Foreword: Gender Journals and Gender Equality: Reflections on Twenty-five Years of the Duke Journal of Gender Law and Policy

Katharine T. Bartlett
Gender Law: After Twenty-Five Years

Sara Sun Beale
Prosecuting Sexual Exploitation and Trafficking Abroad: Congress, the Courts, and the Constitution

Joseph Blocher
Domestic Violence and the Home-Centric Second Amendment

Rachel Brewster
Gender and International Trade Policy: Economic Nostalgia and the National Security Steel Tariffs

Doriane Lambelet Coleman
Re-Affirming the Value of the Sports Exception to Title IX’s General Non-Discrimination Rule

Deborah A. DeMott
Looking Beyond the Easel: Artists’ Contexts and Resale Payments

Charles J. Dunlap Jr.
Annie Get Your Gun: The Constitution, Women, and Involuntary Service in Combat

Sara Sternberg Greene
Working to Fail

Jayne C. Huckerby
In Harm’s Way: Gender and Human Rights in National Security

Trina Jones & Emma E. Wade '20 
Me Too? Race, Gender, and Ending Workplace Sexual Harassment

Darrell A. H. Miller
Constitutional Pronouns

Neil S. Siegel
Why the Nineteenth Amendment Matters Today: A Guide for the Centennial

Ernest A. Young
Chaos, Accomplishment, and Work, or, What I Learned on Paternity Leave

Lawrence Zelenak
“We Will See That You Are Troubled Right Along”: Women and the Politics of the Early Federal Income Tax