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April 2017

Landmark Supreme Court Cases Webinars: University of CA Regents v. Bakke

Sat, Apr 8, 11:00 am to 12:30 pm

In the wake of the Civil Rights movements of the 1950s and 60s, universities tried to address disparities in enrollment by race and ethnicity through various methods, including explicit quotas. Addressing the means by a diverse student body could be achieved, the court determined that quotas were not permissible, and that the rights of a white student had been violated by the University of California-Davis School of Medicine’s admissions policy. The decision did offer some guidance, however, on constitutionally acceptable…

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Documents in Detail Webinar: Elizabeth Cady Stanton’s Address Delivered at Seneca Falls

Wed, Apr 19, 7:00 pm to 8:00 pm

Stanton's Address at the Seneca Falls Convention marks one of the seminal moments in the women's suffrage movement, framing the rights of women in historical, religious, moral, and practical terms, and in so doing making a strong case for a change from the then status quo. She recognized the importance of the vote as the first key to formal participation in the American political experiment of self-government, and made a strong case for political equality between the sexes in her…

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May 2017

Landmark Supreme Court Cases Webinars: New Jersey v. T.L.O.

Sat, May 13, 11:00 am to 12:30 pm

Although there have been many important cases related to search and seizure rights and laws, this is the most prominent of them to take place in a school, and to address how these rights are applied to students in a school setting. Did students have the same 4th Amendment protections as adults in public? How were school officials empowered or restrained in their conduct regarding student privacy and their responsibility for promoting a safe and harmonious school environment? In a…

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Documents in Detail Webinar: George Washington’s Farewell Address

Wed, May 17, 7:00 pm to 8:00 pm

George Washington dedicated most of his adult life — as Commander-in-Chief of the Continental Army, as President of the Constitutional Convention in 1787, and as the first President of the United States — to public service for the preservation of liberty, independence, republican government, and the Union. In what was then one of the rarest and most remarkable acts of human history, Washington voluntarily gave up the power with which the people had entrusted him not once, but twice, earning him…

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