Danielle N. Boaz
Ph.D. in African diaspora, Caribbean and African History, University of Miami
J.D. with a concentration in International Law, University of Toledo
LL.M. in Intercultural Human Rights, St. Thomas University School of Law
“‘Instruments of Obeah’: The Significance of Ritual Objects in the Jamaican Legal System, 1760-Present,” in Materialities, Meanings and Modernities of Rituals in the Black Atlantic (Akinwumi Ogundiran & Paula Saunders eds., Indiana University Press, 2014).
“Dividing Stereotype and Religion: The Legal Implications of the Ambiguous References to ‘Voodoo’ in U.S. Court Proceedings,” The Scholar 14, no. 2(2011): 251-299.
“Introducing Religious Reparations: Repairing the Perceptions of African Religions through Expansions in Education,” Journal of Law and Religion 26 (2010): 213-248.
“Examining Creole Languages in the Context of International Language Rights,” Human Rights and Globalization Law Review 2 (2008): 45-71.
“Religious Reparations from the Transatlantic Slave Trade: Creating Demons, Cults, and Zombies to Justify Black Enslavement,” St. Thomas Law Review 20 (2008): 604-621.
“Equality does not mean Conformity: Reevaluating the use of Segregated Schools to Create a Culturally Appropriate Education for African American Children,” Connecticut Public Interest Law Journal 7 (2007): 1-49.