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Decisions On The U S Courts Of Appeals

Author: Ashlyn Kuersten
Publisher: Routledge
ISBN: 1135700702
Size: 76.79 MB
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This book provides institutional information as well as practical usage information on the U.S. Courts of Appeals. In addition, it includes important statistical information for researchers and students interested in a variety of topics less directly related to the judiciary.

Usa V Farhane

Author: Raymond J. Dearie
Publisher: DIANE Publishing
ISBN: 1437981283
Size: 61.17 MB
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In this appeal from a judgment of conviction entered after a jury trial in the U.S. Dist. Court for the Southern Dist. of NY, defendant Rafiq Sabir contends that: (1) 18 U.S.C. 2339B, under which he was convicted for providing and conspiring to provide material support to a terrorist org., is unconstitutionally vague; (2) the trial evidence was insufficient to support his conviction; (3) the gov't's. use of peremptory juror challenges exhibited racial bias in viol'n. of the 14th Amend.; (4) erroneous evidentiary rulings violated his rights to a fair trial; (5) the dist. court abused its discretion in addressing alleged juror misconduct; and (6) the gov't's. rebuttal summation deprived him of a fair trial. This decision rejects these arguments as without merit. This is a print on demand pub.

Institutional Games And The U S Supreme Court

Author: James R. Rogers
Publisher: University of Virginia Press
ISBN: 9780813934198
Size: 59.10 MB
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Over the course of the past decade, the behavioral analysis of decisions by the Supreme Court has turned to game theory to gain new insights into this important institution in American politics. Game theory highlights the role of strategic interactions between the Court and other institutions in the decisions the Court makes as well as in the relations among the justices as they make their decisions. Rather than assume that the justices’ votes reveal their sincere preferences, students of law and politics have come to examine how the strategic concerns of the justices lead to "sophisticated" behavior as they seek to maximize achievement of their goals when faced with constraints on their ability to do so. In Institutional Games and the U.S. Supreme Court, James Rogers, Roy Flemming, and Jon Bond gather various essays that use game theory to explain the Supreme Court's interactions with Congress, the states, and the lower courts. Offering new ways of understanding the complexity and consequences of these interactions, the volume joins a growing body of work that considers these influential interactions among various branches of the U.S. government. Contributors: Kenneth A. Shepsle, Andrew De Martin, James R. Rogers, Christopher Zorn, Georg Vanberg, Cliff Carrubba, Thomas Hammond, Christopher Bonneau, Reginald Sheehan, Charles Cameron, Lewis A. Kornhauser, Ethan Bueno de Mesquita, Matthew Stephenson, Stefanie A. Lindquist, Susan D. Haire, Lawrence Baum

Diversity Matters

Author: Susan B. Haire
Publisher: University of Virginia Press
ISBN: 0813937191
Size: 13.54 MB
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Until President Jimmy Carter launched an effort to diversify the lower federal courts, the U.S. courts of appeals had been composed almost entirely of white males. But by 2008, over a quarter of sitting judges were women and 15 percent were African American or Hispanic. Underlying the argument made by administration officials for a diverse federal judiciary has been the expectation that the presence of women and minorities will ensure that the policy of the courts will reflect the experiences of a diverse population. Yet until now, scholarly studies have offered only limited support for the expectation that judges’ race, ethnicity, or gender impacts their decision making on the bench. In Diversity Matters, Susan B. Haire and Laura P. Moyer employ innovative new methods of analysis to offer a fresh examination of the effects of diversity on the many facets of decision making in the federal appellate courts. Drawing on oral histories and data on appellate decisions through 2008, the authors’ analyses demonstrate that diversity on the bench affects not only individual judges’ choices but also the overall character and quality of judicial deliberation and decisions. Looking forward, the authors anticipate the ways in which these process effects will become more pronounced as a result of the highly diverse Obama appointment cohort.