RBAA

(redirected from Race-Based Affirmative Action)
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RBAArisk-based audit approach
RBAARace-Based Affirmative Action
RBAARed Barn Alumni Association (Louisville, KY)
RBAARussian Business Aviation Association
RBAARed Bud Athletic Association (Redbud, IL)
RBAAReserve Brigade Australian Artillery
RBAARegional Business Achievers Award (South Africa)
RBAARisk-Based Assurance and Acceptance
RBAARensselaer Baseball Alumni Association
RBAARight to Bear Arms Amendment
RBAARare Bird Alert Archives
RBAARegelen Beroepsuitoefening Accountants-Administratieconsulenten
RBAAReaction Byproducts of Ammonia and 2-Aminoethanol
RBAAReality-Based Accuracy Assessment
RBAARoger Bacon Alumni Association (Roger Bacon High School; Cincinnati, Ohio)
RBAARegional Biosafety Advisory Authority
RBAARedcoat Band Alumni Association (Athens, Georgia)
RBAARochester-Bern Alumni Association
RBAARed and Blue Alliance Army (Club Penguin Army)
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References in periodicals archive ?
We can gain further insight into the Principle of Treatment as an Individual--including the individual priority component--by examining a context of controversy in which those ideas have been invoked with great regularity: race-based affirmative action, i.e., the preferential treatment of members of certain racial groups in selection processes in university admissions and employment.
universities moved from their current emphasis on race-based affirmative action to one based on a variety of class indicators, an approach that she says has "never been tested." But, in fact, the Georgetown University researchers Anthony P.
(101) that five Justices signed onto opinions declaring that race-based affirmative action policies benefiting racial minorities were to be subjected to the same strict scrutiny applied to laws that invidiously discriminated against them, and not until 1995 in Adarand Constructors, Inc.
Although voters in Michigan, California, and other states have adopted constitutional amendments prohibiting race-based affirmative action, opinion polls continue to find a majority, even of whites, supporting it.
Following a general introduction to the topic, the monograph addresses: public regulation of sport, including race-based affirmative action, doping regulation, taxation of sport, and sport and gambling law; private governance issues such as dispute resolution and the functions of sports bodies; sport and employment; liability for sports and sports-related injuries in criminal law and in tort; sport and competition law; and issues of sport and commerce, including intellectual property rights, athletes' image rights, marketing, and sports broadcasting.
Thus, this Note concludes that the implementation of class-based policies would not represent the end of race-based affirmative action. Rather, these policies would represent an important modification of race-based policies to achieve the same basic diversity goals while not sacrificing opportunities for well-qualified white students.
Surveys since the 1980s have shown that the majority of Brazilians acknowledge the prevalence of racism in the country, and are willing to join anti-racist causes and support race-based affirmative action.
It may be tempting to compare scholarships given to African American athletes to race-based affirmative action programs.
race-based affirmative action in higher-education admissions with the
By uncovering the stormy inner debates surrounding the AJC's position against the University of California's race-based affirmative action program in the Bakke case of 1978, for instance, Sanua complicates the popular notion that Jews unequivocally opposed affirmative action.
This Article explores one example of this phenomenon: efforts, led by Ruth Bader Ginsburg, to use the emerging constitutional distinction between detrimental and beneficial sex classifications as a precedent supporting and justifying the constitutionality of race-based affirmative action. Feminists faced a series of analogical crises in the mid-1970s, including the collision of "benign" sex classifications and race-based affirmative action in the Court, and the Justices' failure to see pregnancy discrimination as an equal protection violation.