As we search for answers, a federal judge has found New York City's "stop and frisk" practices are racially biased and violate the constitutional rights of the racial/ethnic minorities detained by these practices. John Jay College of Criminal Justice scholars have found that blacks and Latinos combined were stopped nine times more than whites under these polices ("Stop, Question & Frisk Practices in New York City: A Primer"). Furthermore, the ACLU's report, "The War on Marijuana in Black and White," found that despite similar rates of marijuana use, blacks are more than 3.5 times as likely as whites to be arrested. In addition, wrongful conviction and its disproportionate impact continue to define the lives of black and Latino young men in the criminal justice system. As constitutional violations, disproportional impacts and wrongful convictions become more and more apparent, it is hard not to question the injustices of our current legal system.