Essential In the News Stories

Woman stabbed over 100 times highlights domestic violence statistics


Professor Deirdre Bowen explains just how lethal the risk is for those who intervene in domestic violence incidents.

Supreme Court ruling opens door to limit LGBTQ+ civil rights


Professor Andrew Siegel says a recent U.S. Supreme Court case could let businesses circumvent anti-discrimination laws.

Who I'm Hurting By Shopping At Walmart


Professor John Kirkwood talks about the likelihood of the FTC enforcing a 1930s-era law meant to help small businesses.

Supreme Court: Why India's top court is in a 'crisis'

BBC News

BBC News says Professor Sital Kalantry's new book contains "striking findings" about the Supreme Court of India.

All In the News Stories

Federal public defenders could lose staff, be unable to handle caseload


Proposed budget reductions from Congress could mean staffing cuts for federal public defenders. Seattle U Law Professor Paul Holland described to KING 5 what that could look like for these attorneys and the people who rely on them.

July 28, 2023 | In the News

SC reflects India’s religious diversity but not gender & caste diversity


In a new book she helped write, Seattle University School of Law Professor Sital Kalantry took a look at the diversity of the Supreme Court - the Supreme Court of India, that is. Our professors are active in legal issues across the globe. Kalantry, who is associate dean of Graduate Studies and International Programs, founded Seattle U Law's India Center for Law and Justice, and helps students from around the world connect with the university.

July 26, 2023 | In the News

Families Will Feel Impact of SCOTUS Ruling Against Affirmative Action

South Seattle Emerald

SCOTUS' decision to strike down affirmative action in college admissions will impact more than just higher education, says Seattle University Law Professor Deirdre Bowen. She told the South Seattle Emerald about the effects we are likely to see at all levels of schooling.

July 24, 2023 | In the News

Can a program to help homeless people with biggest needs pay off?

The Seattle Times

The homelessness crisis is one of Seattle's biggest challenges. Seattle U Law Professor Sara Rankin is a national expert on issues related to people experiencing homelessness - and she explains in this story from The Seattle Times why housing can be a cheaper alternative to jails or hospitals for someone having a severe crisis.

July 21, 2023 | In the News

What are reparations for? In Brazil Amazon community, its culture.

The Christian Science Monitor

Companies engaging in rampant logging in Brazil destroyed an Indigenous community's forests. But the Ashaninka people fought back in court - and won millions in reparations. Seattle University Law Professor Thomas Antkowiak spoke to The Christian Science Monitor about other efforts in the Americas to obtain reparations for Indigenous communities.

July 12, 2023 | In the News

The forthcoming Florida brain drain | Opinion

The South Florida Sun Sentinel

In an op-ed, Professor Erin Carr writes that Florida's policies may cost the Sunshine State its best and brightest.

July 2, 2023 | In the News

Victims seeking protection steer clear of a judge accused of DV himself


Professor Deirdre Bowen, director of Seattle U Law's Family Law Center, talked to InvestigateWest about the challenges for judges when they are facing protection order requests.

June 30, 2023 | In the News

WA transgender youth bill targeted in national culture war


Professor Deirdre Bowen reflects on the fear and outrage that resulted from misinformation about the bill.

May 1, 2023 | In the News

New Task Force Aims to Increase Latinx Representation in Law

Dean Anthony Varona and Seattle U President Eduardo Peñalver discuss ways to increase representation in legal academia.

April 28, 2023 | In the News

Jury deliberating seditious conspiracy case against Proud Boys


Professor Danieli Evans says seditious conspiracy is rarely used and can be hard to prove.

April 27, 2023 | In the News

Fact check: False claims about Washington bill, gender surgery

USA Today

Professor Deirdre Bowen explains that parental custody rights remain intact.

April 26, 2023 | In the News

New Seattle University campaign hopes to help violence survivors


Professor Deirdre Bowen explains how protection orders help survivors of domestic violence.

April 20, 2023 | In the News

Posts distort Washington estranged minors law

Associated Press

“It is not remotely what this bill says," according to Professor Deirdre Bowen.

April 20, 2023 | In the News

Fact Check: Bill Does NOT Allow Government To Take Minor Children Away

Lead Stories

The bill actually encourages family reunification, says Professor Deirdre Bowen.

April 18, 2023 | In the News

Dueling abortion-pill rulings show expanding role of judiciary

The Spokesman-Review

Professor Deidre Bowen predicts "a trend towards destabilization of what the three branches of the government are."

April 13, 2023 | In the News

Who is Thomas Rice, the Washington judge who ruled mifepristone is safe?

The Washington Post

Professor Deirdre Bowen says different legal strategies led to opposite rulings on abortion medication mifepristone.

April 8, 2023 | In the News

Police nearly beat him to death. Six years later, he’s being prosecuted.

The Seattle Times

Professor Robert Chang signed an amicus brief in support of Zamora, saying the repeated prosecution is not in the interest of justice.

April 2, 2023 | In the News

Ferry captain lost 'situational awareness' before vessel's landing


Professor Elizabeth Ford explains that criminal charges aren't likely when actions are related to workplace negligence.

March 30, 2023 | In the News

Trying to count unhoused people is 'like nailing water to the wall'


Professor Sara Rankin says the counts miss thousands of people and that point-in-time counts are especially inaccurate.

March 29, 2023 | In the News

Jury selection begins in trial for suspect in Everett police shooting

KING 5 News

Professor Deborah Ahrens comments on the challenges of defending someone charged with killing a police officer.

March 14, 2023 | In the News

Restraining orders can 'create a false sense of security'

KING 5 News

Professor Deirdre Bowen discusses the limitations of protection orders.

March 10, 2023 | In the News

Washington lawmakers are trying to protect abortion patients

The Spokesman-Review

Professor Deirdre Bowen discusses the legal challenges yet to come for out-of-state abortion care.

March 6, 2023 | In the News

Seattle City Council bans caste discrimination


Professor Sital Kalantry offers legal analysis and important historical context to the issue of caste discrimination.

February 23, 2023 | In the News

UFOs and CRT: Republicans are in a constant state of panic


This piece features an extended excerpt from our Profs Richard Delgado and Jean Stefancic's Colorado Law Review article responding to Derrick Bell's provocative "Space Traders."

February 17, 2023 | In the News

Families of 2 men killed by WA police wait years for officers’ trials

The Seattle Times

Professor Robert Boruchowitz says these cases are the first applications of a new deadly force law in WA and it's important to get it right. "The key to all of this is effective and sensitive communication."

February 13, 2023 | In the News

The Wash. Labor Developments That Experts Are Watching


Professor Elizabeth Ford explains new and groundbreaking labor laws in Washington state.

February 9, 2023 | In the News

With rulings against racial bias, court starts 'hard discussions'


Professor Robert Chang explains how unfair treatment due to race prevents due process.

February 7, 2023 | In the News

Washington Cases to Watch in 2023


Professor Deirdre Bowen says a pending sexual assault case could have massive implications for universities.

February 3, 2023 | In the News

Jeff Bezos wants the world to know he’s a philanthropist


Professor Sara Rankin says the most sympathetic homeless population gets more money than the population most in need.

January 24, 2023 | In the News

Kohberger attorney represented parent of victim in Moscow homicides

Idaho Statesman

Professor Robert C. Boruchowitz says lawyers must consult state ethics codes and other attorneys to decide conflicts of interest.

January 23, 2023 | In the News

Want to understand L.G.B.T.Q. Life in America? Go to Alabama.

The New York Times

The only social movements that have won liberation are made up of millions of ordinary people "gumming up the works" and helping each other survive, says Professor Dean Spade.

January 6, 2023 | In the News

SCOTUS case from Washington could have implications for unions

Washington News Service

Professor Elizabeth Ford comments on a pending U.S. Supreme Court case and says a ruling could shift the cost of striking onto unions.

December 28, 2022 | In the News

Rail strike averted, but workers left without sick leave


Professor Liz Ford explains what happened to the tentative agreement railway workers had reached with the Biden administration and why workers were blocked from striking.

December 1, 2022 | In the News

Wage Recovery Funds

California Law Review

Hear Prof. Ford discuss Wage Recovery Funds at this podcast produced by the California Law Review.

November 29, 2022 | In the News

Top law schools rebel against U.S. News’ annual rankings

The National Jurist

"The sad truth is that the U.S. News law school rankings have hurt, and not helped, American law students, the legal profession and, thus, society as a whole," Dean Varona wrote.

November 29, 2022 | In the News

The Law School Promise


Dean Anthony Varona offers his thoughts on what the LSAT can and can't do in identifying successful law students and great lawyers.

November 21, 2022 | In the News

Realty company offering cash after locking homeowners into deal


Professor Steven Bender weighs in on the case of a realty company's 40-year grip on listing rights and whether homeowners were scammed. "If that's not a lien, I don't know what is."

November 17, 2022 | In the News

Railway strike averted after tentative agreement reached


Professor Elizabeth Ford says she sees a pent-up demand for more voice in the workplace.

September 15, 2022 | In the News

Seattle Pacific University trustees sued by students and faculty


Professor Elizabeth Ford says this is an unusual case because it's a school.

September 13, 2022 | In the News

The invisible side of abuse: Inside the mind of a manipulator


Emotional abuse has always been part of domestic violence, Prof. Deirdre Bowen says. But now it has a name - coercive control - and victims have legal protection.

September 6, 2022 | In the News

Seattle Children's nurses would get $10 per hour raise


Professor Elizabeth Ford says the negotiations included measures that could become trends in the future.

August 30, 2022 | In the News

Criminalization of Homelessness

The Doorway Project

Ashley Karlstad '21 of the law school's Homeless Rights Advocacy Project discusses why criminalization is a failed approach at dealing with homelessness.

August 22, 2022 | In the News

Starbucks says labor board helping pro-union workers in Seattle

The Seattle Times

Professor Elizabeth Ford explains the role of the National Labor Relations Board in union votes.

August 16, 2022 | In the News

Cities continue to pass homeless camping ordinances

OPB Think Out Loud

Professor Sara Rankin discusses the current legal framework for cities addressing homelessness.

August 11, 2022 | In the News

Anti-Abortion Leader Says a 10-Year-Old’s Abortion Wouldn’t Count


Professor Deborah Ahrens says the hope of a governor's pardon might not be enough to reassure abortion service providers in the face of potential prosecution.

July 14, 2022 | In the News

How Biden's executive order to protect abortion access impacts WA


Professor Deirdre Bowen said Biden’s executive order is more of a policy statement, with the goal of bolstering what the federal government can do with laws already on the books.

July 10, 2022 | In the News

Law Schools Mull How to Address 'Dobbs' and a Changing Court

Law schools must figure out how to teach as well as how to help students cope, says Professor Sital Kalantry.

July 5, 2022 | In the News

Prosecutor who asked jury about immigration committed misconduct

The Seattle Times

The state supreme court's ruling in State v. Zamora harmonizes the court's efforts to counteract racial bias, says Professor Robert Chang.

June 30, 2022 | In the News

What does Idaho's pending ban on abortion mean for Washington state?


States will realize quickly they can't regulate travel for abortion care, says Professor Sital Kalantry.

June 29, 2022 | In the News

Will case of praying Bremerton coach affect other public employees?


Activities on an employee's personal time are protected, says Professor Andrew Siegel.

June 27, 2022 | In the News

Opponents say SCOTUS decision could impact more rights than abortion


Professor Sital Kalantry describes the potential fallout on same-sex marriage, privacy, and contraception.

June 24, 2022 | In the News

Are juvenile records public? There's a movement to make changes

USA Today

Professor Paul Holland says efforts to improve children's confidentiality in court are motivated by awareness of lifelong impacts and concerns about disparities.

June 19, 2022 | In the News

SpaceX firings likely violate US labor law, experts say

The Verge

The employees have a strong case for retaliation claims, says Professor Charlotte Garden.

June 17, 2022 | In the News

Why is Starbucks’ union drive speeding ahead while Amazon’s stumbles?

The Guardian

Professor Charlotte Garden says one company isn't more pro-union than the other.

June 14, 2022 | In the News

Race must be considered in determining legality of police stops

The Seattle Times

Whether the ruling affects police behavior remains to be seen, says Professor Robert Chang.

June 9, 2022 | In the News

Cargo loaders are exempt from the Federal Arbitration Act


Professor Charlotte Garden's analysis of a workers' rights case at the U.S. Supreme Court.

June 7, 2022 | In the News

Apple to Boost Retail and Corporate Pay in Face of Inflation


Companies often introduce improvements during union-organizing efforts, says Professor Charlotte Garden.

May 25, 2022 | In the News

Seattle Human Rights Commissioners Feel “Gagged” by City Attorney

The Stranger

Professor Emeritus John Strait weighs in on a conflict regarding the consent decree governing Seattle police.

May 25, 2022 | In the News

Courts may not “make up” new procedural rules to favor arbitration


Professor Charlotte Garden says this case does not undo the court's previous pro-arbitration rulings.

May 24, 2022 | In the News

Tiny home villages a potential solution to Spokane's homeless crisis


Large congregate shelters are the least effective way to address homelessness, says Professor Sara Rankin.

May 19, 2022 | In the News

Clashing Abortion Laws in US Northwest Show Chaos of Post-Roe Care


There are “no very clear answers” about aiding out-of-state abortions, says Professor Sital Kalantry.

May 16, 2022 | In the News

Data-driven procedural inequality


Professor Brooke Coleman reviews a scholarly critique of how data is gathered and used.

May 13, 2022 | In the News

Years of court changes led to weakening of Roe v. Wade

New Day NW

Professor Andrew Siegel discusses the ramifications of the leaked draft ruling that could overturn abortion rights.

May 9, 2022 | In the News

Was it something I said? Legal protections for employee speech

Economic Policy Institute

Professor Charlotte Garden traces the legal rules governing freedom of speech at work.

May 5, 2022 | In the News

What the overturning of Roe v. Wade could mean for marriage equality


"Everything is up for grabs," Professor Sital Kalantry predicts, saying the leaked ruling impacts four decades of constitutional law.

May 5, 2022 | In the News

If Roe v Wade falls, what does that mean for Washington?


Professor Sital Kalantry discusses the "new battleground" of interstate jurisdiction if Roe v. Wade is overturned.

May 4, 2022 | In the News

Seattle law clinic helps target 'wage theft'


Professor Liz Ford and students describe their advocacy on behalf of low-wage workers.

April 20, 2022 | In the News

Washington Lyft, Uber Driver Deal Not Safe from Court Challenge


Professor Liz Ford says Washington's new law mandating benefits for app-based drivers could face a legal challenge similar to the one brought against California's law.

April 4, 2022 | In the News

Seattle U law students help Ukrainian refugees in Wash. state


Professor Deirdre Bowen says it's important for future lawyers to learn empathy.

April 3, 2022 | In the News

Ukrainians get aid from Seattle law students for asylum applications


Professor Deirdre Bowen describes the challenges of an asylum application.

April 3, 2022 | In the News

How data can inform policies to end homelessness and housing insecurity


Professor Sara Rankin says there isn't enough investment in housing, the only real solution to homelessness.

April 2, 2022 | In the News

Workers at N.Y. warehouse vote to unionize


Professor Charlotte Garden outlines the next steps between Amazon and its new union.

April 1, 2022 | In the News

Airport ramp agents are probably excluded from federal arbitration


Professor Charlotte Garden analyzes the high court's oral argument in an employment dispute.

March 30, 2022 | In the News

Are airline cargo loaders engaged in interstate commerce?


Professor Charlotte Garden previews an employment dispute that will be decided by the U.S. Supreme Court.

March 25, 2022 | In the News

Arbitration clauses, prejudicial delays, and one justice’s contract-law


The high court seems poised to deter strategic delays, says Professor Charlotte Garden.

March 24, 2022 | In the News

Is turnabout fair play under the Federal Arbitration Act?


A U.S. Supreme Court case looks at the issue of delayed arbitration and Professor Charlotte Garden offers a preview.

March 18, 2022 | In the News

Mark Chinen discusses Big Tech's involvement in the Ukraine war.


Professor Mark Chinen discusses Big Tech's involvement in monitoring cyber threats associated with the Ukraine war.

March 10, 2022 | In the News

Seattle legal experts react to Supreme Court nomination

KING 5 News

Professors Natasha Martin and Andrew Siegel react to the nomination of Judge Ketanji Brown Jackson to the U.S. Supreme Court.

February 25, 2022 | In the News

Seven Reactions To NFIB v. Department of Labor

Law & Political Economy Project

Professor Charlotte Garden joins other scholars in analysis of the U.S. Supreme Court's ruling in the recent vaccine-or-test mandate case.

January 26, 2022 | In the News

U.S. Labor’s Watershed Year Failed to Boost Union Memberships


Professor Charlotte Garden says labor law makes it difficult for worker activism to translate into union membership.

January 20, 2022 | In the News

Steeped in two worlds, law professor crusades for women’s rights

NW Asian Weekly

Professor Sital Kalanty discusses how her bicultural upbringing influences her legal scholarship.

January 20, 2022 | In the News

Hundreds of Portlanders Are Living in Their Cars. Here’s How They Do It.

Willamette Week

Professor Sara Rankin says vehicle residency is a "hidden crisis in plain sight."

January 19, 2022 | In the News

Homeless must meet specific criteria for emergency, transitional housing

Florida Today

Research by Seattle University law students is cited in this story about barriers to shelter.

January 18, 2022 | In the News

The Paradox of Predatory Pricing

Competition Policy International

An essay by Prof. John Kirkwood explores effective options for legal challenges to predatory pricing.

January 5, 2022 | In the News

Texas schools rethink gender-based dress code policies

The Texas Tribune

Prof. Andrew Siegel comments on how the burgeoning legal movement to protect students' rights lost steam in recent decades.

December 30, 2021 | In the News

'They Were Spying On Us': Use Surveillance Technology to Bust Unions


Professor Charlotte Garden says companies set a generous baseline for acceptable surveillance practices.

December 13, 2021 | In the News

Implicating Washington's abortion laws, Supreme Court debates Roe v Wade


Professor Sital Kalantry addresses potential changes in states' abortion laws if Roe v. Wade is overturned.

December 2, 2021 | In the News

Free Press roundup: Alden's turkey surprise

The Seattle Times

John Kirkwood said antitrust law doesn't allow for standards based on public interest.

November 24, 2021 | In the News

What Native American parents tell their own kids about Thanksgiving


Brooke Pinkham explains how her family has meaningful conversations about Thanksgiving.

November 23, 2021 | In the News

Kitsap Mall – Foreclosure sale postponed

Kitsap Sun

Professor Steven Bender speculates on foreclosure proceedings for the Kitsap Mall.

November 12, 2021 | In the News

Vehicle Residency: Homelessness We Struggle to Talk About

The Nation

Professor Sara Rankin says vehicle residents are the fastest growing subpopulation among people experiencing homelessness.

November 11, 2021 | In the News

How companies use predictive analytics to get ahead of union drives

Morning Brew

Professor Charlotte Garden's scholarship on employer surveillance is cited in this article.

November 3, 2021 | In the News

Can either of the candidates for Seattle mayor truly tackle the crisis

Professor Sara Rankin says politicians focus on popular, short-term solutions.

November 1, 2021 | In the News

Can a New Mayor Fix Seattle's Downtown?


Professor Sara Rankin says the next mayor of Seattle should work to solve homelessness rather than hide it.

October 28, 2021 | In the News

Inside Nick Rolovich's downfall at Washington State

ESPN Enterprises

Professor Charlotte Garden analyzes a potential First Amendment defense for noncompliance with a vaccine mandate.

October 27, 2021 | In the News

Washington State football coach Nick Rolovich's status unclear

ESPN Enterprises

Professor Charlotte Garden says applying the usual standards for religious belief accommodation is considerably more complicated with a vaccine mandate.

October 16, 2021 | In the News

Boruchowitz receives the Innovation in Criminal Justice Education Award


Professor from Practice Robert C. Boruchowitz received the Innovation in Criminal Justice Education Award for 2021 from the Seattle U Crime and Justice Research Center.

September 25, 2021 | In the News

The Census Bureau’s first ever data on LGBTQ+ people indicates deep disp

The 19th News

Professor Dean Spade says smaller studies that look at specific issues are often the most helpful.

September 24, 2021 | In the News

Arizona breaks new ground in nixing peremptory challenges


Professor Robert Chang said he expected a more incremental approach to address jury diversity.

September 1, 2021 | In the News

Dems' Bid To Ban Workplace Arbitration Faces Uphill Fight


Professor Charlotte Garden says arbitration makes it more difficult to resolve unsettled employment law issues.

August 5, 2021 | In the News

Be careful, getting fired over a vaccine mandate may cost you


Professor Charlotte Garden says workers could forfeit unemployment benefits if they're fired for refusing a vaccine.

August 5, 2021 | In the News

Medical cannabis data remain limited, leaving physicians reluctant


Steven Bender's insights on racial disparities in marijuana law enforcement are included in this article.

July 1, 2021 | In the News

The dark history of the Chinese Exclusion Act - Robert Chang


Robert Chang is the educator behind this animated video explaining the Chinese Exclusion Act.

July 1, 2021 | In the News

Washington's antitrust push could limit Amazon, Google's health care


John Kirkwood is quoted in this article about efforts to break up big tech companies.

July 1, 2021 | In the News

Amazon's reported $9B bid for MGM likely wouldn't be blocked

Yahoo Finance

Professor John Kirkwood says federal regulators are busy with other big cases.

May 26, 2021 | In the News

Compassion Seattle has a plan for a tent-free city. Does it hold up?


A new campaign to address the city’s homelessness crisis says existing funds are all we need. That’s doubtful.

April 29, 2021 | In the News

Opioid Overdoses, Hidden Homeless Crisis, and Teen Trials



April 1, 2021 | In the News

Lawmakers Look to Spruce Up Gig Work Rather Than Replace It


Professor Charlotte Garden says the compromise measure in Connecticut has serious shortcomings.

March 18, 2021 | In the News

The Tech Industry Is Abuzz About the PRO Act. What Is It?

The Markup

Professor Charlotte Garden says the PRO Act wouldn't override other definitions of "employee."

March 18, 2021 | In the News

The Impact and Legacy of Mutual Aid


Professor Dean Spade says mutual aid is the "bread and butter" of all social movements.

March 2, 2021 | In the News

State was 'actually an outlier' before court ruling on drug possession


Professor Deborah Ahrens says Washington was the only state with strict liability for drug possession.

February 26, 2021 | In the News

Washington cities may offer shelter, then crack down

Seattle Times

Professor Sara Rankin says public health concerns provide a loophole the "size of the grand canyon" for homeless camp sweeps.

February 20, 2021 | In the News

As Ted Cruz travels, mutual aid groups are stepping up in Texas

LA Times

Professor Dean Spade explains the difference between charity and mutual aid.

February 18, 2021 | In the News

more people are living in cars and RVs and it's getting worse

USA Today

Professor Sara Rankin said vehicle residency is one of the fastest growing forms of homelessness.

February 12, 2021 | In the News

Dean Spade On Mobilization And The Limits Of The Law


Dean Spade joins the podcast to discuss building the movement for single payer.

February 12, 2021 | In the News

Mutual Aid (With Dean Spade)

Apple Podcasts

Dean Spade joins the podcast to talk about his new book on mutual aid.

February 10, 2021 | In the News

Fight to Win

Fifth Estate

Professor Dean Spade's new book on mutual aid provides a "critical framework" for movements.

February 1, 2021 | In the News

Biden Reverses Trump's Trans Military Ban, But Assault Continues

Democracy Now

An excerpt of Professor Dean Spade's interview about trans military service is included in this piece.

January 26, 2021 | In the News

Concern for US homeless population as street counts cancelled

The Guardian

Tallies help politicians pay attention to homelessness issues, says Professor Sara Rankin.

January 21, 2021 | In the News

Mutual aid providing better grounds for serving the community

Daily Beacon

Mutual aid is empowering and participatory, says Professor Dean Spade.

January 20, 2021 | In the News

Addressing the reactionary fight for the unsheltered

McGill Tribune

This opinion piece quotes Professor Dean Spade's warning that activists should avoid being self-congratulatory.

January 19, 2021 | In the News

9 out of 10 WA. Representatives vote to impeach President Trump


Professor Andrew Siegel discusses whether the move is more than symbolic.

January 13, 2021 | In the News

Parler CEO complains about backlash from tech world


Professor Steve Tapia says a negative image creates a barrier for tech companies hosting conservative sites.

January 12, 2021 | In the News

Seattle author says 'mutual aid' will be crucial in 2021 and beyond


Professor Dean Spade's new book is featured in this article about pooling resources and building a more just society.

January 7, 2021 | In the News

Google Union's Future Likely Hinges on Tech Giant's Response

Bloomberg Law

The union can work creatively to put pressure on Google, says Professor Charlotte Garden.

January 6, 2021 | In the News

Over 1,000 New Lawyers Get Licenses Without Taking Bar Exam

Bloomberg Law

Professor Robert Chang discusses the educational benefits of diploma privilege.

January 4, 2021 | In the News