University of California - Davis
On April 1, 2005, the U.C. Davis Law Review hosted in its annual symposium an extremely distinguished group of scholars, who addressed central theories of Critical Race Feminism (“CRF”) in a daylong series of inspiring, thought-provoking, cutting-edge, and captivating presentations. The panelists at the symposium — in front of a packed room of students, professors, and local residents — delved into issues as diverse as the unique role of immigrant women in community economic development, societal failure to deal with domestic violence from a multidimensional perspective, the proposal of a contractual good faith claim based on Professors Devon Carbado and Mitu Gulati’s theory of working identity that puts foundational CRF theory into practice, the multidimensional nature of racial segregation as a system of subordination, and the recent ban on the headscarves worn by Islamic women in France. In so doing, they served as a tunnel through which knowledge and ideas concerning the intersection of racism, sexism, heterosexism, classism, and various other oppressions were transmitted.
This Bridge Called Our Backs: An Introduction to “The Future of Critical Race Feminism”
UC Davis Law Review
Available at: https://scholarship.law.bu.edu/faculty_scholarship/324
Introduction to Symposium: The Future of Critical Race Feminism