Indignities of Order Maintenance: Children, Law, and the Police
Juvenile Justice Colloquium
This colloquium, sponsored by the Department of Criminal Justice and Criminology, the Center for the Human Rights of Children, and the Civitas ChildLaw Center will discuss how interactions between the police and youth, especially minority youth, can shape how the latter understand and react to the law and to social norms. It will also argue the need for a jurisprudence of dignity that exports the qualities of fair and respectful treatment to settings in which the police interact with juveniles. Such a jurisprudence recognizes that dignity has the power to shape or poison youth views of state authority and their relations to the law well into their adult lives.
Isidor and Seville Sulzbacher Professor of Law, Columbia University
Dean and Professor of Law, Loyola University Chicago School of Law
Clinical Associate Professor of Law, Northwestern Law School
Founder, Children and Family Justice Center
Co-Founder, Center on the Wrongful Conviction of Youth
April 11, 2013
Loyola University Museum of Art (LUMA)
820 N. Michigan Ave.
Chicago, IL 60611
This event is free and open to the public, but seating is limited.
Please RSVP to firstname.lastname@example.org by April, 1, 2013.
There will be a reception with light refreshments following the program.
Event flyer: Juvenile Justice Colloquium
More Featured Stories
We've got photos from every Commencement ceremony on our official Flickr gallery. Talk about an easy way to remember your big day!
Loyola alum Ian Brennan (BA ’01) wowed the crowd with his Commencement address. Brennan, who is a co-creator of the hit TV show “Glee,” packed plenty of thoughtful—and hilarious—advice into his short speech.
Loyola’s student-athletes continue to impress in the classroom with 11 Rambler programs posting perfect Academic Progress Rate (APR) scores of 1,000 as the NCAA released its most recent figures. Fourteen of Loyola's 15 intercollegiate athletic programs posted an APR score of 983 or higher.
In today’s economy, recent college graduates face fierce competition for jobs. These three members of the Class of 2015, however, were able to stand out from the crowd and find full-time jobs—thanks to a degree from Loyola.
Loyola’s Arrupe College, a two-year school set to open this fall to help underrepresented students achieve their college dreams, is featured on WTTW’s “Chicago Tonight.”
Created as a way to honor and celebrate student achievements, the Weekend of Excellence showcases the academic, civic, and extracurricular work of Loyola students. This year’s weekend, which ran from April 16–19, featured more than 1,000 students.
See how Loyola’s innovative curriculum gets students ready to teach—right away. Thanks to a partnership with Chicago Public Schools, the School of Education is giving undergraduates the chance to learn directly from working teachers.
Dr. Pietro Tonino is the long-time team physician for the Loyola Ramblers, who won their second straight NCAA men’s volleyball championship in May. He's also the team physician for the Lewis University Flyers—the team that Loyola beat to win the title.
Since 2010, Loyola’s Learning Communities have been enhancing students’ First Year Experience by giving them the opportunity to live, connect, and study with others who share their same passions.
Loyola students studying science or math will get a chance to start their research earlier than ever—thanks to the University’s new First-Year Research Experience, which lets undergraduates work directly with faculty members.
When the Chicagoland Chamber of Commerce wanted to conduct market research for its members last fall, it turned to a unique source: graduate marketing students at the Quinlan School of Business.
Loyola’s new engineering science program will kick off this fall and offer students plenty of hands-on opportunities. “I worked in the industry, so I want to make sure that the program we develop is as practical as possible,” said Gail Baura, PhD, director of the program.
Four Loyola graduate students were recently selected for the prestigious Albert Schweitzer Fellowship program and will spend the next year working on healthcare-related projects to help underserved communities in Chicago.
Loyola is one of just 283 universities to have a Phi Beta Kappa chapter, a claim that only about 10 percent of the nation’s colleges can make.
Loyola is ranked No. 4 on the Sierra Club’s 2014 list of the greenest colleges in America. The annual rankings are designed to spotlight universities that are deeply committed to environmental responsibility.
Loyola’s Information Commons joins an elite group of peers on Business Insider’s list of the “coolest” college libraries in the country.
The Institute of Environmental Sustainability combines academics and research with agriculture and community living—all in one facility.
The Damen Center was designed from top to bottom with students in mind, making it the center of social life on Loyola’s Lake Shore Campus.