Katrina Rose's research focuses on the intersections of gender, sexuality and the law in the United States. Her dissertation, currently in progress, is entitled "Transgender Legal History in the United States Since 1955."
Katrina received her B.E.D. in Environmental Design from Texas A&M University (1987), her J.D. from South Texas College of Law (1998), and her M.A. in History from the University of Iowa (2007). She is presently an adjunct professor of history at Augustana College, IL.
Co-authored with Alyson Meiselman, "Employment of Trans-Individuals, A Perspective with a Long View", Maryland Bar Journal Volume XLVI No. 5 (Sept.-Oct. 2013), 12-19.
"Our Past Must be Our Present (to Ourselves): How Transsexuals Can Survive Proposition 8", Touro Journal of Race, Gender and Ethnicity 5:1 (2010), 57-126. [Read online]
"Where the Rubber Left the Road: The Use and Misuse of History in the Quest for the Federal Employment Non-Discrimination Act," Temple Political and Civil Rights Law Review 18:2 (2009), 397-463.
"Is the Renaissance Still Alive in Michigan? Or Just Extrinsic? Transsexuals' Rights After National Pride at Work", Ohio Northern University Law Review 35 (2009), 107-154. [Read online]
"A History of Gender Variance in Pre-1900 Anglo-American Law", Texas Journal of Women and the Law 14:1 (2004), 77-119.