Advanced justice studies and social Justice Campaigns

Advanced justice studies. The past six years, national news outlets, social media platforms and social media commentators have highlighted numerous social justice campaigns and demonstrations against police killings of African Americans and African Canadians; in large measure, this activism has been spearheaded by #BlackLivesMatter, a youth-led organization. #Blacklivesmatter is now recognized in some circles, especially within Canadian and US Black communities and the media, as a new post-civil rights movement challenging police and state injustices against Black people.

Question: Do you think #Blacklivesmatter in Canada/USA can effectively shape public policy, law, legislation to combat police shootings and killings of Blacks? Will it reframe the debate on police use of deadly force, racial profiling and contact carding? Will it radically transform the prison-industrial complex (Angela Davis)? Will it lead to a new public consciousness, thereby achieving their goals and endgame? Has or will BLM activism played a key role in the police defunding debate and political institutions and polices in the Canada?

Advanced justice studies

Advanced justice studies. The paper must adhere to the following format: APA style with an abstract for evaluation. Times New Roman 12pt type, double spaced, 1” margins all around, length ten-15 (10-15) pages (feel free to go longer). Please number your pages, staple your work, include your legal name, course title, code, student number and professor’s name. NB! No work will be accepted if it is not stapled—it reflects poorly on you.

All essays are to employ a race, class and gender analysis—this is known as intersectionality. You will be encouraged to analyze the social, economic, and cultural dimensions of racial (in)justice in diverse contexts within frameworks that recognize the salience of social identities, including but not limited to class, race, ethnicity, gender, sexuality and ability.

A race/class/gender analysis is also known as Intersectionality; it is another way or methodology for studying the “relationships among multiple dimensions and modalities of social relationships and subject formations” (McCall 2005). Intersectionality holds that the classical conceptualizations of oppression (Links to an external site.) within society (Links to an external site.), such as racism (Links to an external site.), sexism (Links to an external site.), homophobia (Links to an external site.), and religion-based bigotry (Links to an external site.), do not act independently of one another; instead, these forms of oppression interrelate, or are tied/connected to each other, creating a system or facets of oppression that reflects the “intersection” of multiple forms of discrimination (Links to an external site.).

For more on intersectionality please read:

(1) Andersen, M. L., & Collins, P. H. (Eds.). (1997). Race, class, and gender: An anthology (3rd ed.). Belmont, CA: Wadsworth Publishing Company.
(2) Andersen, M. L. (1993). Thinking about women: Sociological perspectives on sex and gender (3rd ed.). New York, NY: Macmillian Publishing Company.

(3) Cho, S., Crenshaw, K. W., & McCall, L. (2013). Intersectionality: Theorizing Power, Empowering Theory, 38(4).

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