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Document Type

Article

Media Type

Text

Abstract

The landscape of school desegregation cases has changed. While all indications from the Seventh Circuit seem to point to an end to school desegregation, such a presumption is unrealistic. Rather, from a practical standpoint, what should be taken from the Seventh Circuit's interpretation of Jenkins is not that school desegregation cases are a thing of the past but that the manner in which they are approached has changed. This article suggests that practically speaking, a date for compliance with desegregation orders should be set at the remedial stage of the litigation before another court arbitrarily imposes one.

First Page

683

Last Page

690

Publication Date

7-1-2004

Department

Other

ISSN

0734-1490

Language

eng

Publisher

Northern Illinois University Law Review

Included in

Law Commons

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