B.A., Oberlin College
J.D., Boston College Law School
LL.M., Georgetown University Law Center
Reginald Oh brings to the law school nine years of teaching experience and a lengthy roster of publications and presentations in this country and abroad. Professor Oh is a prolific scholar whose work is most often a careful examination of distributive justicethe ways in which justice succeeds or fails when gender and race are involved.
History, politics, linguistic analysis and race and gender studies inform articles such as
Interracial Marriage in the Shadows of Jim Crow: Racial Segregation as Racial and Gender
Subordination in the University of California Davis Law Review (2006) and Discrimination
and Distrust: A Critical Linguistic Analysis of the Discrimination Concept in the University of Pennsylvania Journal of Constitutional Law (2005); Regulating White Desire: Anti-miscegenation, Racial Segregation and the Protection of White Supremacy, which examines the gendered nature of racial segregation, is forthcoming in the Wisconsin Law Review.
At Cleveland-Marshall, Professor Oh teaches Civil Procedure, a Constitutional Law Seminar on the Fourteenth Amendment and a seminar on Legal Issues in Education. Professor Oh is also a widely sought and widely traveled lecturer; in the past two years he has spoken at more than 30 national and international conferences. In July 2007, he presented Race, Racism and Belonging at the International Congress for Law and Mental Health in Padua, Italy; in early March 2007 he lectured on Reading Brown through Loving: Racial Segregation and the Promotion of White Supremacy at the University of Iowa College of Law, and, later in March, he presented Racial Segregation and the Thirteenth Amendment at the Tenth Annual Conference for the Association of the Study of Law, Culture, and the Humanities at Georgetown University.
Constitutional Law, Civil Procedure