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Volume 35: Issue 3

Poverty Law

Electronic copies of the articles are available below. If you do not have Adobe Acrobat Reader, please click here. If you would like to purchase this issue or subscribe to the William Mitchell Law Review, click here.


Ann Juergens

Lawrence R. McDonough
Wait a Minute! Residential Eviction Defense in 2009 Still Is Much More Than "Did You Pay the Rent?"

Katherine Barrett Wiik
Justice for America's Homeless Children: Cultivating a Child's Right to Shelter in the United States

Margaret C. Hobday, Geneva Finn, and Myron Orfield
A Missed Opportunity: Minnesota's Failed Experiment with Choice-Based Integration

Professor Deborah A. Schmedemann
Pro Bono Publico as a Conscience Good

Nina W. Tarr
Ethics, Internal Law School Clinics, and Training the Next Generation of Poverty Lawyers

Robert Hornstein
Teaching Law Students to Comfort the Troubled and Trouble the Comfortable: An Essay on the Place of Poverty Law in the Law School Curriculum

Stella L. Smetanka
The Disabled in Debt to Social Security: Can Fairness Be Guaranteed?

Sam Glover
Has the Flood of Debt Collection Lawsuits Swept Away Minnesotans' Due Process Rights?

Patrick L. Hayes
A Noose Around the Neck: Preventing Abusive Payday Lending Practices and Promoting Lower Cost Alternatives


Emily A. Polachek
Juvenile Transfer: From "Get Better" to "Get Tough" and Where We Go From Here

Bethany C. Suhreptz
Key Employee Retention Plans, Executive Compensation, and BAPCPA: No Rest for Congress, No More for Execs




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