Due Process, winner of 25 New York and Mid-Atlantic Emmy Awards, is a unique production of Rutgers School of Law-Newark and the Edward J. Bloustein School of Planning and Public Policy.
The critically acclaimed weekly series on law and justice, launched in 1996 at New Jersey Network is in its 21st Season with the same cutting edge coverage that has marked its long tenure.
Social and Criminal Justice, Urban Issues, Civil Rights, National Security, Government and Politics, Race and Class, Public Policy - those are the elements of the Due Process beat.
Co-hosts for Due Process are Criminal Defense and Human Rights Attorney Raymond Brown and award-winning journalist Sandra King. Sandy also writes, reports and produces Due Process along with Co-Producer Tania Bentley.
After a school year filled with black protest on campus, Princeton issued its decision: Woodrow Wilson's name would remain in its place of honor.
Although the students and their faculty supporters had documented the virulent anti-black, pro-Klan positions taken by Wilson as President of Princeton and, later, of the United States, the student demands have been largely rejected.
So what better time to welcome MIT Professor Craig Steven Wilder, author of "Ebony and Ivy: Race, Slavery, and the Troubled History of America's Universities," to "Due Process?"
Years of seminal research into the centuries-long links between slavery and the American Academy, links whose effects are felt still, led to his important, award-winning book.