Reginald Oh, J.D., is a prolific constitutional law scholar whose work focuses on distributive justice — the ways in which justice succeeds or fails when gender and race are involved. He has in the past two years spoken at more than 30 national and international conferences. For example, he presented “Race, Racism and Belonging” at the International Congress for Law and Mental Health in Padua, Italy.
At Cleveland-Marshall, Professor Oh teaches seminars on the Fourteenth Amendment and on Legal Issues in Education. His articles, such as “Interracial Marriage in the Shadows of Jim Crow: Racial Segregation as Racial and Gender Subordination,” focus on history, politics, linguistic analysis and race and gender. “Regulating White Desire: Anti-miscegenation, Racial Segregation and the Protection of White Supremacy,” which examines the gendered nature of racial segregation, is forthcoming in the Wisconsin Law Review.