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Randolph N. Stone : Courses and Seminars

Criminal and Juvenile Justice Project Clinic
LAWS 67213
The Project provides law and social work students the supervised opportunity to represent children and young adults accused of crime in juvenile and adult criminal court. Representation includes addressing the social, psychological and educational needs of our clients and their families. In addition to direct representation, students are involved in policy reform and public education including work with coalitions on issues of juvenile life without parole, youth violence, mass incarceration, and the collateral consequences of conviction.
Autumn 2015
Herschella G. Conyers, Randolph N. Stone
Criminal and Juvenile Justice Project Clinic
LAWS 67213
The Project provides law and social work students the supervised opportunity to represent children and young adults accused of crime in juvenile and adult criminal court. Representation includes addressing the social, psychological and educational needs of our clients and their families. In addition to direct representation, students are involved in policy reform and public education including work with coalitions on issues of juvenile life without parole, youth violence, mass incarceration, and the collateral consequences of conviction.
Winter 2016
Herschella G. Conyers, Randolph N. Stone
Race and the Criminal Justice System
LAWS 69102
This seminar examines the intersection of race and criminal justice in the United States exploring many of the following topics: racial profiling in law enforcement, police accountability, community policing, prosecutorial discretion and misconduct, performance of defense counsel, jury selection, transfer of children to adult court, juvenile life without parole, mandatory minimums, drug law policy, and the death penalty.
Winter 2016
Randolph N. Stone
Criminal and Juvenile Justice Project Clinic
LAWS 67213
The Project provides law and social work students the supervised opportunity to represent children and young adults accused of crime in juvenile and adult criminal court. Representation includes addressing the social, psychological and educational needs of our clients and their families. In addition to direct representation, students are involved in policy reform and public education including work with coalitions on issues of juvenile life without parole, youth violence, mass incarceration, and the collateral consequences of conviction.
Spring 2016
Herschella G. Conyers, Randolph N. Stone