David B. Oppenheimer is a clinical professor of law at University of California, Berkeley School of Law. He is the author of several books and many scholarly articles on discrimination law, affirmative action, and civil rights history, including co-authoring the award winning White-Washing Race: The Myth of a Color-Blind Society. He has served as a visiting professor at Sciences Po Paris, University of Paris I (Sorbonne-Pantheon), University of Paris X (Nanterre), University of Bologna, and LUMSA Rome. He is a graduate of Harvard Law School.
Sheila R. Foster
Sheila Foster is Professor of Law and Public Policy at Georgetown University. She is the author of numerous books, chapters, and law journal articles on property, land use, environmental law, and anti-discrimination law. Much of her early work was dedicated to exploring the intersection of civil rights and environmental law, in a field called “environmental justice.” Her most recent work explores issues of urban inequality and development through the lens of the "urban commons." She has taught and conducted research internationally in Switzerland, Italy, France, England, Austria, Colombia, Panama, and Cuba. She holds a B.A. in English from University of Michigan, Ann Arbor and a J.D. from the University of California, Berkeley.
Sora Y. Han
Sora Han is Associate Professor of Criminology, Law and Society and the School of Law at UC Irvine. She also is core faculty of the Culture and Theory Ph.D. program, and affiliated with African American Studies. Her first book, Letters of the Law (Stanford University Press 2015), recasts the insights of critical race theory to produce new readings of American law’s landmark decisions on race and civil rights. Her more recent work explores contract law and philosophy, poetics, and contemporary theories of colonialism and slavery. She earned her Ph.D. from the department of History of Consciousness at UC Santa Cruz, and her J.D. from UCLA School of Law.
Richard T. Ford
Richard T. Ford is the George E. Osborne Professor of Law at Stanford Law School. He is an expert on civil rights and anti-discrimination law. His scholarship combines social criticism and legal analysis and he writes for both popular readers and for academic and legal specialists. His work has focused on the social and legal conflicts surrounding claims of discrimination, on the causes and effects of racial segregation, and on the use of territorial boundaries as instruments of social regulation. Methodologically, his work is at the intersection of critical theory and the law.