Our problems remain epistemological.

Tuesday, September 13, 2022

Abortion Debate, Litigation, and Strategy: The Case of Stanford Law Review

Here is a citation to an article, recently published, in Stanford Law Review Online:

David S. Cohen et al., Rethinking Strategy After Dobbs, 75 Stan. L. Rev. Online 1 (Aug. 2022), <https://www.stanfordlawreview.org/online/rethinking-strategy-after-dobbs/>.

This article was not titled: Rethinking Pro-Choice Strategy After Dobbs, nor Rethinking Pro-Abortion Strategy After Dobbs, nor Rethinking Pro-Roe v. Wade Strategy After Dobbs. Is it because only one side has a or thinks about strategy?

I suppose the student editors know who their audience is.

Seth Barrett Tillman, ‘Abortion Debate, Litigation, and Strategy: The Case of Stanford Law Review,’ New Reform Club (Sept. 13, 2022, 3:37 AM), <https://reformclub.blogspot.com/2022/09/abortion-debate-litigation-and-strategy.html>; 

Twitter: <https://twitter.com/SethBTillman/status/1569591966043602944>;



1 comment:

C. Thomas Ludden said...

I was really struck reading the attached article by the phrase “pregnant persons”, which was used over and over instead of “pregnant women.” I wonder what using such language does to your mind and soul.