Center for Practice CLE
Legal Perspectives on The Good Trouble Project
Application Submitted for 1.5 CLE credit in OH and KY.
Postponed until 2021.
4:00 p.m. - 5:30 p.m.
You will be routed to the CCM website to register.
We will send you a link to view the recorded performance of "The Good Luck Project" as soon as it is available, along with a link to the CLE program; "Legal Perspectives on The Good Trouble Project." Registrants will also be asked to provide necessary information for CLE credit, and will receive forms to return that are necessary for us to have your CLE credit processed.
Our CLE program will address equitable processes in the performing arts and the application of current employment discrimination law in higher education and at the University of Cincinnati, as well as legal ramifications of the Movement for Black Lives and growing protests against the deaths of Black individuals at the hands of the police.
This event is a collaboration between CCM and UC Law's Nathaniel R. Jones Center for Race, Gender and Social Justice.
Panelists will include the show’s Director, Torie Wiggins, UC Law Professor Sandra Sperino, Assistant Director of UC’s Office of Equal Opportunity and Access Brandon Craig (UC Law ‘09), and Gabriel Seying (UC Law ’21), who conducted extensive research into inclusion issues and equitable hiring practices, focusing on university contexts. The panel will be moderated by Jones Center co-directors Professor Emily Houh and Professor Kristin Kalsem.
|Theater performance casting’s unequal opportunities and equal obligations, illustrated by the Good Trouble Project. (10-minute presentation by Director Tori Wiggins ).
|Employment discrimination law redux.
(10-minute presentation by UC Law Professor Sandra Sperino, 5 minutes of moderated Q & A.)
|Employment law and discrimination issues in higher education and University based theater and performance departments.
(20-minute Presentation of thorny issues, current research, and best practices by UC’s Assistant Director of UC’s Office of Equal Opportunity and Access Attorney Brandon Craig and the EOA Office’s law student research intern, Gabriel Seying, followed by 10 minutes of moderated Q &A.)
|The importance of Good Trouble for actors and directors young and old; Black actors’ experience of missing repertoire, identity, race-based casting suppositions, resistance, performance, and protest; legal ramifications and the roles of theater and universities in the movement for Black Lives and growing protests against Black persons at the hands of the police.
(15-20-minute Presentation by Director Torie Wiggins: 15-20-minute moderated round table discussion and audience Q&A.)
Evaluation and Farewell!