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Administrative Justice In The United States

Author: Peter L. Strauss
Publisher:
ISBN: 9781611636567
Size: 69.47 MB
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The noted Administrative Law scholar Professor Peter L. Strauss of Columbia Law School has now completed the Third Edition of his Administrative Justice in the United States, addressing the issues of administrative law in ways that should be helpful both to foreign lawyers wishing a detailed introduction to American public law and to American lawyers and law students who must deal with the subject. Building on the well regarded Second Edition of 2002, this edition captures the developments of the past fifteen years, with particular attention to the impacts of the digital age. ''Professor Strauss's Third Edition of Administrative Justice is a marvelous achievement¿a master class in the law and structural principles that constitute our current government. One hears Professor Strauss's voice throughout, wisely guiding the reader to see how public law structures and doctrines fit together and the tensions they hold. The book's sweeping coverage combined with the extensive updating provides a comprehensive portrait of public law in the United States today and at the same time exposes the limits of law in structuring our government. The book will be an invaluable resource not only to scholars, students, and readers seeking to understand our administrative and constitutional law tradition, but also to comparative law scholars looking for a comprehensive and engaging account.'' ¿ Kevin M. Stack, Professor of Law, Vanderbilt Law School

Administrative Justice And The Supremacy Of Law In The United States

Author: John Dickinson
Publisher: The Lawbook Exchange, Ltd.
ISBN: 1584772735
Size: 45.61 MB
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Dickinson [1894-1952] examines the relationship between administrative tribunals and the courts, and problems that arise from the judicial review of administrative determinations. Dickinson is especially concerned with factors that determine the scope and purposes of a review. His study is notable in part because it offers a near-contemporary assessment of the Hepburn amendments to the Interstate Commerce Act (1906) and other changes enacted in the early 1900s.

Bargaining In The Criminal Justice Systems Of The United States And Germany

Author: Susanne Kobor
Publisher: Peter Lang
ISBN: 9783631565070
Size: 66.16 MB
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The book compares the bargaining practice in the United States and Germany, it displays differences and similarities, also taking historical as well as legal and cultural aspects into consideration. The author shows that bargaining in both countries is highly influenced by the respective legal systems - common and civil law. The study also pays attention to current developments, changes and proposed legislation.

Let Me Be A Refugee

Author: Rebecca Hamlin
Publisher: Oxford University Press
ISBN: 0199373329
Size: 59.29 MB
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International law provides states with a common definition of a "refugee" as well as guidelines outlining how asylum claims should be decided. Yet even across nations with many commonalities, the processes of determining refugee status look strikingly different. This book compares the refugee status determination (RSD) regimes of three popular asylum seeker destinations: the United States, Canada, and Australia. Though they exhibit similarly high levels of political resistance to accepting asylum seekers, refugees access three very different systems-none of which are totally restrictive or expansive-once across their borders. These differences are significant both in terms of asylum seekers' experience of the process and in terms of their likelihood of being designated as refugees. Based on a multi-method analysis of all three countries, including a year of fieldwork with in-depth interviews of policy-makers and asylum-seeker advocates, observations of refugee status determination hearings, and a large-scale case analysis, Rebecca Hamlin finds that cross-national differences have less to do with political debates over admission and border control policy than with how insulated administrative decision-making is from either political interference or judicial review. Administrative justice is conceptualized and organized differently in every state, and so states vary in how they draw the line between refugee and non-refugee.

Popular Justice

Author: Samuel Walker
Publisher: Oxford University Press, USA
ISBN: 9780195074505
Size: 60.91 MB
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This popular one-volume analysis of the evolution of American criminal justice places contemporary issues of crime and justice in historical perspective. Walker identifies the major periods in the development of the American system of criminal justice, from the small institutions of the colonial period to the creation of the police, the prison, and the juvenile court in the nineteenth century and the search for professionalism in the twentieth century. He argues that the democratic tradition is responsible for the worst as well as the best in the history of criminal justice in the United States. Offering a challenging perspective on current controversies in the administration of criminal justice in light of historical origins, the author explores the evolving conflict between the advocates of crime control and the advocates of due process.Now in its second edition, Popular Justice has been completely revised to include the most recent scholarship on crime and justice. Walker has updated his analysis of the history of American criminal justice and explores the tension between popular passions and the rule of law. He examines changing patterns in criminal activity, the institutional development of the system of criminal justice, and the major issues concerning the administration of justice. Timely and comprehensive, this text will be useful for courses in criminal justice, legal history, and criminology.