PURPOSE OF THE REJOINDER SECTION
We invite readers to respond to any of the articles that appear in this journal. Because conversation takes place over time and builds on itself, this feature of our journal will be ongoing and readers are encouraged to submit responses to articles appearing in the current issue as well as any past issue. The Rejoinder Section will continue to put up new responses as long as the conversation continues on a topic. Please note that these responses are intended to be carefully thought-out analyses on some point made by the authors. Unlike a discussion forum, these papers will also undergo a refereed process.
Volume 1, Number 1, Winter 2006: Liberty and Equality: Conflicting Values in the Public Schools of a Liberal Democratic Society
and Power of the First Amendment: A Response to Hildon and Colitti
Editor: The following article was written by David Saxe who was the litigant in Saxe v. State College Area School District. The case, that was decided by then Judge Samuel Alito of the third U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals before he was appointed to the US Supreme Court, was the focus for the controversy discussed in this issue. In the article, David Saxe tells his own story.
Union next to our
liberty most dear: Anatomy of Saxe v State College Area School
District and Constance Martin, Righting Wrongs in the Sea of
Saxe as an Erosion of Individual Protections: A Response to
Volume 2, Number 1, Winter 2007: Jonathan Kozol's Nation of Shame Forty Years Later
Toward a Critical Race Pedagogy of Hope: A Rejoinder to
ANALYSES OF THE
Parents Involved in Community Schools v.
Volume 3 Number 1, Winter 2008: Schooling as if Democracy Matters
Volume 4, Number 1, Winter 2009: The Hidden Dimensions of Poverty: Rethinking Poverty and Education
REJOINDERS to C.A. Bowers, Rethinking Social Justice Issues Within an Eco-Justice Conceptual and Moral Framework
A/Moral Vulnerability for Chet Bowers and Other EcoJustice Educators: A Rejoinder
Response to Professor Mueller’s Critique
Rethinking Eco-justice Within a Biophilic Framework: A Rejoinder