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Rationing justice : poverty lawyers and poor people in the deep South

Autor: Kris Shepard
Editorial: Baton Rouge : Louisiana State University Press, ©2007.
Serie: Making the modern South.
Edición/Formato:   Libro : Publicación gubernamental estatal o provincial : Inglés (eng)Ver todas las ediciones y todos los formatos
Base de datos:WorldCat
Resumen:
Established in 1964, the federal Legal Services Program (later, Corporation) served a vast group of Americans desperately in need of legal counsel: the poor. In Rationing Justice, Kris Shepard looks at this pioneering program's effect on the Deep South, as the poor made tangible gains in cases involving federal, state, and local social programs, low-income housing, consumer rights, domestic relations, and civil  Leer más
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Detalles

Tipo de material: Publicación gubernamental, Publicación gubernamental estatal o provincial, Recurso en Internet
Tipo de documento: Libro/Texto, Recurso en Internet
Todos autores / colaboradores: Kris Shepard
ISBN: 0807132071 9780807132074
Número OCLC: 68221148
Descripción: x, 396 p. ; 24 cm.
Contenido: A "new breed of lawyer" --
The lawyers' war on poverty, 1965-1970 --
The lean years, 1970-1975 --
"Equal access to justice" : LSC and the expansion of legal services in the deep South, 1975-1981 --
Low-income families, poverty lawyers, and the regulatory state --
Low-income communities, poverty lawyers, and racial reconstruction --
Poverty law, politics, and the rationing of justice, 1981-1996.
Título de la serie: Making the modern South.
Responsabilidad: Kris Shepard.
Más información:

Resumen:

Established in 1964, the federal Legal Services Program (later, Corporation) served a vast group of Americans desperately in need of legal counsel: the poor. In Rationing Justice, Kris Shepard looks at this pioneering program's effect on the Deep South, as the poor made tangible gains in cases involving federal, state, and local social programs, low-income housing, consumer rights, domestic relations, and civil rights. While poverty lawyers, Shepard reveals, did not by themselves create a legal revolution in the South, they did force southern politicians, policy makers, businessmen, and law enforcement officials to recognize that they could not ignore the legal rights of low-income citizens. Having survived for four decades, America's legal services program has adapted to ever-changing political realities, including slashed budgets and severe restrictions on poverty law practice adopted by the Republican-led Congress of the mid-1990s. With its account of the relationship between poverty lawyers and their clients, and their interaction with legal, political, and social structures, Rationing Justice speaks poignantly to the possibility of justice for all in America.

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Datos enlazados


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