This article explores how a disability justice framework would provide greater access to law school and therefore the legal profession for disabled students of color; specifically, disabled Black, Indigenous, and Latinx students. Using DisCrit principles formulated by Subini Annamma, David Connor, and Beth Ferri (2013), this article provides suggestions for incorporating a disability justice lens to legal education. In doing so, this article specifically recognizes the work of three disability justice activist-attorney-scholars, Lydia X.Z. Brown, Talila “TL” Lewis, and Katherine Pérez, and considers lessons from their advocacy and leadership that can apply in the law school setting.
A Starting Point for Disability Justice in Legal EducationJournal Articles
Journal Title AbbreviationJ. Committed to Soc. Change on Race & Ethnicity
Citation Information6 J. Committed to Soc. Change on Race & Ethnicity (2020)