Zena Crenshaw-Logal, J.D. - Editor at Large

and Co-founder, Executive Committee Board member,

plus Executive Director for National Judicial Conduct and

Disability Law Project, Inc., Priorities' nonprofit corporate

sponsor; also, Executive Director of the National Strategy

and Management Board of National Forum On Judicial Accountability

Dr. Zena Crenshaw-Logal specializes in the mobilization of communities on a grassroots basis for their self-empowerment and to combat injustice. Her forte in that regard is organizational infrastructure and program development as well as administration. She has authored well over 100 articles, online and print, addressing various aspects of grassroots advocacy, First Amendment issues, democracy, human rights, and the administration of justice in America.  Dr. Crenshaw-Logal is author of “The Official End of Judicial Accountability Through Federal Rights Litigation:  Ashcroft v. Iqbal”, 35 Am. J. Trial Advoc. 125 (Summer 2011), and Exploring the Vitality of Stare Decisis in America. Boca Raton: Universal Publishers, 2012.  

Crenshaw-Logal is a national spokesperson on tactics thwarting proper standards for regulating First Amendment activities among lawyers when their criticism of the judiciary or a judicial officer is involved.  As co-founder of multiple nonprofit good government advocacy groups in America, Dr. Crenshaw-Logal has helped challenge every seriously questionable aspect of America’s legal system. Undoubtedly the most controversial of these initiatives seeks appropriate, but dramatic expansion of U.S. state and federal judicial accountability. The overriding goal is to exalt America’s judiciary while raising the world’s consciousness of judicial misconduct in America; conduct that sometimes constitutes criminal activity (including intentional rights violations) and is inadequately checked by U.S. domestic and international anti-corruption/accountability mechanisms - an oversight shortfall spread among all branches of American government that has evolved into a constitutional and human rights crisis.

National Judicial Conduct and Disability Law Project, Inc.  All rights reserved.