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Kimberlé Williams Crenshaw

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Kimberlé Williams Crenshaw (/ˈkɪmbərli/; born 1959) is an American lawyer, civil rights advocate, philosopher, and a leading scholar of critical race theory who developed the theory of intersectionality. She is a full-time professor at the UCLA School of Law and Columbia Law School, where she specializes in race and gender issues. Crenshaw is also the founder of Columbia Law School’s Center for Intersectionality and Social Policy Studies (CISPS) and the African American Policy Forum (AAPF), as well as the president of the Berlin-based Center for Intersectional Justice (CIJ). Crenshaw is known for the introduction and development of intersectionality, the theory of how overlapping or intersecting social identities, particularly minority identities, relate to systems and structures of oppression, domination, or discrimination. Her scholarship was also essential in the development of intersectional feminism which examines the overlapping systems of oppression and discrimination to which women are subject due to their ethnicity, sexuality and economic background.

Main expertice: BEHAVIOR, Biases, Change, Cultures, Exclusionary Behavior, Fear of the Unknown, Gender Roles, Ideologies, Independent Thinking, Information/Facts, KNOWLEDGE, Leadership, Logical Ethics, Other People Exist, Politics, Power, Race and Racism, Societies, The News Media, and THINKING

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Works of Kimberlé Williams Crenshaw



  • Intersectionality Matters!
  • Series


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