When Hurricane Katrina hit, seventy thousand people were still in New Orleans. In STORMS STILL RAGING, Quigley passionately tells the stories and the facts about who was left behind when Katrina hit, and who is still being left behind in the rebuilding of New Orleans. Quigley writes about Katrina’s effect on housing, public education, healthcare, and criminal justice in a way that makes these conflicts come alive. Katrina pulled back the curtains. Katrina ripped off the bandages. Katrina laid bare our people, our social systems, and our histories of injustice, for all to see. What Katrina revealed about New Orleans and the United States offers challenges and opportunities for us all. William P. Quigley is a nationally recognized human rights lawyer and professor of law at Loyola University New Orleans College of Law where he heads the Center for Social Justice, the Clinic, and the Poverty Law Center. For over 30 years Quigley has worked with people in New Orleans in issues of public and affordable housing, fighting poverty, voting rights, death penalty, living wage, educational reform, and civil disobedience. He is the author of ENDING POVERTY AS WE KNOW IT: Guaranteeing the Right to A Job at a Living Wage (Temple 2003) and numerous social justice articles.