Critical Race Realism: Intersections of Psychology, Race, and Law

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Product Details

Price
$60.00
Publisher
New Press
Publish Date
Pages
340
Dimensions
7.32 X 1.19 X 10.16 inches | 1.81 pounds
Language
English
Type
Hardcover
EAN/UPC
9781595581464
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About the Author

Gregory S. Parks is an assistant professor at Wake Forest University School of Law. Parks holds an MA, an MS, and a PhD in psychology and a JD. He served as a law clerk on the District of Columbia Court of Appeals to the Honorable Anna Blackburne-Rigsby and the U.S. Court of Appeals for the Fourth Circuit to the Honorable Andre M. Davis. Parks has also worked in private practice in Washington, D.C. He is the co-editor (with Shayne Jones and W. Jonathan Cardi) of Critical Race Realism and a co-editor (with Matthew W. Hughey) of 12 Angry Men, both published by The New Press.

Shayne Jones is an associate professor in the department of criminology at the University of South Florida. He has worked with juvenile justice agencies in Florida and Pennsylvania, focusing on assessment and treatment issues. He is a co-editor, with Gregory S. Parks and W. Jonathan Cardi, of Critical Race Realism: Intersections of Psychology, Race, and Law (The New Press).

W. Jonathan Cardi is the associate dean for research and development and a professor of law at Wake Forest University School of Law. He is a co-author of a torts casebook, a remedies casebook, and two commercial outlines and is a co-editor, with Gregory S. Parks and Shayne Jones, of Critical Race Realism: Intersections of Psychology, Race, and Law (The New Press). He has served as president of the Southeastern Association of Law Schools and chair of the Remedies Section of the AALS and is a member of the American Law Institute. He is also a contributor to the European Group on Tort Law. Cardi clerked for the Honorable Judge Alan Norris, U.S. Federal Court of Appeals Judge for the 6th Circuit, before working as a litigator at the D.C. law firm Arnold & Porter. Prior to joining Wake Forest, he was a faculty member at the University of Kentucky College of Law, where he taught for eight years.