Organizing for Social Change: Anti-Subordination Theory & Practice
Law School Description
This class starts from a central tenet of American Constitutionalism – a government by the people – asks under what conditions people become active, self-governing agents. This course considers the relationship between jurisprudence and action. It incorporates the key questions of legal theory – what is justice, and what the relationship between law and justice is – with social change practice.
UH Mānoa Catalog Description
Examines conditions that lead people to become active, self-governing agents. Covered are strategies and tactics of organizers, history of social change movements, anti-subordination theories of justice and organizing case studies. Repeatable up to four credits. A-F only. (Once a year)