An Empirical Assessment of Pretextual Stops and Racial Profiling
Professor Stephen Rushin, of Loyola University Chicago School of Law, presented his work An Empirical Assessment of Pretextual Stops and Racial Profiling. This work empirically illustrates that legal doctrines permitting police officers to engage in pretextual traffic stops may contribute to a statistically significant increase in racial profiling.
From Loyola University Chicago School of Law, “Professor Rushin teaches Criminal Law, Evidence, and Police Accountability. His research interests include police reform, criminal sentencing, civil rights, and empirical legal studies. His work has recently appeared or is forthcoming in the Stanford Law Review, the University of Pennsylvania Law Review, the California Law Review, the Cornell Law Review, the Duke Law Journal, and the Texas Law Review, among other journals. Cambridge University Press published his book, “Federal Intervention in American Police Departments,” in 2017. Numerous national media outlets have featured his research or expertise.
Before joining Loyola in 2017, Professor Rushin taught at the University of Alabama School of Law and the University of Illinois College of Law.”
FIU Law, FIU Law Faculty Workshop Series, Stephen Rushin, Pretextual Stops, Racial Profiling, Whren
Criminal Law | Law
Rushin, Stephen, "An Empirical Assessment of Pretextual Stops and Racial Profiling" (2020). Faculty Workshops.
“Archived Faculty Profile”