The Arkansas Journal of Social Change & Public Service is proud to announce Issue 7.1 As a student-run journal, The Arkansas Journal of Social Change…
NOTE–Mixed Signals: An Analysis of the Third-Party Doctrine as Applied to Warrantless Collection of Historical Cell Site Location Information by Caitlin Campbell* “For the…
By Justice Jess Dickinson
First in a series of pieces from the Representing Hope: New Paradigms for Access to Justice conference.
By David Slade
As an online, interdisciplinary publication, the Journal is positioned to engage a wide audience; address a host of worthy yet under-discussed issues; and hopefully make a meaningful contribution to debates on local and global policy along the way.
By Jay Barth
In recent years Arkansas has made impressive progress on big challenges that have confounded leaders in other states.
By Bill Quigley and Amber Ramanauskas
Haiti, a close neighbor of the United States with a population of more than nine million people, was devastated by earthquake on January 12, 2010. Before the quake, Haiti was already the poorest country in the Western Hemisphere and one of the most impoverished in the world. After? Conservative estimates for the cost of reconstructing Haiti are nearly $14 billion.
By Dustin Duke
I was recently reading an out of state ethics opinion where the lawyer involved was facing disbarment. The crux of the opinion, and the source of the lawyer’s proverbial hot water, was that he had failed to adequately involve his clients in their case.
By Lee Lowther
In late spring of 2011, David Slade pitched the idea for the Arkansas Journal of Social Change and Public Service to a group of my now co-editors.
By Sarah Cowan
What exactly is cruel and unusual in contemporary American society? We know the ban on cruel and unusual punishment proscribes execution as punishment for certain types of people: minors, insane persons, and mentally retarded adults. What about a juvenile who is an accomplice to felony-murder, but did not participate in the killing? Should this individual be immune to a sentence of life without parole as well?