Your papers provides a comprehensive appreciation of the role of tradition, law on race, ethnicity, crime and political economy in dealing with the intersectional disparities in race, gender and class, for example but not limited to in the judicial system. Your paper provides thoughtful analyses, engaging perspectives and comprehensive cross-cultural comparisons. You have demonstrated a scholarly mastery of the material through an insightful thesis. Your writing is graceful and is free of technical writing errors (sentence structure, word choice) and fundamental writing errors (spelling, grammatical, typographical errors). You smoothly transition from one idea to the next, formulating a persuasive argument. You are articulating novel ideas and interpretations 14 of the material, from five (5) course books. The paper follows prescribed APA formatting. This is a piece of work that could be published
Race/Class/Gender Analysis – Known As Intersectional Analysis: Mandatory All Essays
All essays are to employ a race, class and gender analysis – this is known as intersectionality.
You will be encouraged to analyze the social, economic, and cultural dimensions of racial (in)justice in diverse contexts within frameworks that recognize the salience of social identities, including but not limited to class, race, ethnicity, gender, sexuality and ability.
A race/class/gender analysis is also known as Intersectionality; it is another way or methodology for studying the relationships among multiple dimensions and modalities of social relationships and subject formations” (McCall 2005). Intersectionality holds that the classical conceptualizations of oppression within society, such as racism, sexism, homophobia, and religion-based bigotry, do not act independently of one another; instead, these forms of oppression interrelate, or are tied to each or are connected to each other creating a system or faces of oppression that reflects the “intersection” of multiple forms of discrimination.
For more on intersectionality please read:
(1) Andersen, Margaret L. and Patricia Hill Collins, eds. (1997) Race, Class, and Gender: An Anthology, 3rd edition. Wadsworth Publishing Company.
(2) Andersen, Margaret L., (1993) Thinking About Women: Sociological Perspectives on Sex and Gender, 3rd edition. Macmillian Publishing Company
(3) Sumi Cho, Kimberlé Williams Crenshaw, and Leslie McCall(2013). Intersectionality: Theorizing Power, Empowering Theory (Summer 2013; vol. 38, no. 4). Stable URL:
Comprehensive appreciation of the role of tradition, law on race, ethnicity, crime and political economy in dealing with the intersectional disparities in race, gender and class, for example but not limited to in the judicial system. Your paper provides thoughtful analyses, engaging perspectives and comprehensive cross-cultural comparisons
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