the police information on the identity and residence of the thief, and they did this publicly, with friends and neighbors looking. Suppose a white project confronted a black gang, or vice versa. Recently, a boy stole a purse and ran off. We would be apprehensive about the police taking sides. The other two issues are edited by our staff editors, one a mix of poetry and prose and the other long-form prose collected from the years digitally published Ploughshares Solos. It was named after a distinguished black who had been, during the 1940s, chairman of the Chicago Housing Authority. Please bring your own camera as we are unable to lend you one.
The police will soon feel helpless, and the residents will again believe that the police "do nothing." What the police in fact do is to chase known gang members out of the project. The law defines my rights, punishes his behavior and is applied by that officer because of this harm. Online catalogue, if you cannot find what you are looking for, you are welcome to contact us with a brief summary of your research and we will be happy to advise you. Not long after it opened, in 1962, relations between project residents and the police deteriorated badly. None of this is easily reconciled with any conception of due process or fair treatment. Every visitor must provide, before their first visit, two separate forms of proof of identity, one showing a photograph (for example a passport, national identity card or driving licence) the other showing your address (for example a utility bill or bank statement). The catalogue contains descriptions of records, rather than the records themselves. Today, the atmosphere has changed.
Anyone can visit the Bank of England. Consider the case of the Robert Taylor Homes in Chicago, one of the largest public-housing projects in the country. Though the police can obviously make arrests whenever a gang member breaks the law, a gang can form, recruit, and congregate without breaking the law. The Summer 2017 issue will be guest-edited by Stewart O'Nan. We have difficulty thinking about such matters, not simply because the ethical and legal issues are so complex but because we have become accustomed to thinking of the law in essentially individualistic terms.