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The Supreme Court Review 2011

Author: Dennis J. Hutchinson
Publisher: University of Chicago Press
ISBN: 022699550X
Size: 72.95 MB
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For fifty years, The Supreme Court Review has been lauded for providing authoritative discussion of the Court’s most significant decisions. The Review is an in-depth annual critique of the Supreme Court and its work, keeping up on the forefront of the origins, reforms, and interpretations of American law. Recent volumes have considered such issues as post-9/11 security, the 2000 presidential election, cross burning, federalism and state sovereignty, failed Supreme Court nominations, and numerous First and Fourth amendment cases.

Cato Supreme Court Review 2010 2011

Author: Ilya Shapiro
Publisher: Cato Institute
ISBN: 9781935308515
Size: 74.16 MB
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Now in its 10th year, this acclaimed annual publication brings together leading national scholars to analyze the Supreme Court's most important decisions from the term just ended and preview the year ahead.

The Supreme Court Review 2012

Author: Dennis J. Hutchinson
Publisher: University of Chicago Press
ISBN: 022605215X
Size: 24.75 MB
Format: PDF, Mobi
View: 1376
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For fifty years, The Supreme Court Review has been lauded for providing authoritative discussion of the court's most significant decisions. The Review is an in-depth annual critique of the Supreme Court and its work, keeping up on the forefront of the origins, reforms, and interpretations of American law. Recent volumes have considered such issues as post-9/11 security, the 2000 presidential election, cross-burning, federalism and state sovereignty, failed Supreme Court nominations, and numerous First- and Fourth-Amendment cases.

Freedom Of Speech The Supreme Court And Judicial Review

Author: Martin Shapiro
Publisher: Quid Pro Books
ISBN: 1458196860
Size: 45.63 MB
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One of the great continuing disputes of U.S. politics is about the role of the Supreme Court. Another is about the First Amendment. This book is about both. A classic defense of the openly political role of the Court, this book belies the notion reasserted recently by Chief Justice Roberts that judges are just neutral umpires. Especially in the area of speech, judges make policy; they create law.

Harvard Law Review Volume 125 Number 8 June 2012

Author: Harvard Law Review
Publisher: Quid Pro Books
ISBN: 1610279328
Size: 69.99 MB
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The June 2012 issue features the Harvard Law Review's annual and extensive DEVELOPMENTS IN THE LAW section; this year's subject is Presidential Authority. The issue also includes an article by Nicholas Stephanopoulos, "Spatial Diversity," and a Book Review by Michael Dorf, "The Undead Constitution," which explores originalism and constitutional interpretation in light of recent books by David Strauss and Jack Balkin. The issue begins with a series of In Memoriam contributions celebrating Bernard Wolfman. In its Developments survey on executive authority, the authors analyze the subjects of: * The President’s Role in the Legislative Process * Presidential Power and the Office of Legal Counsel * Presidential Involvement in Defending Congressional Statutes * Executive Appointments In addition, student contributions on Recent Cases explore such topics as patentable subject matter, sentencing guidelines, economic spying, the death penalty and mental retardation, Guantánamo hearings and intelligence reports, and organ donor compensation. The issue includes Recent Publications and the Index for volume 125. The Harvard Law Review is offered in a digital edition, featuring active Table of Contents, linked footnotes and cross-references, legible tables, and proper ebook formatting. This current issue of the Review is June 2012, the eighth issue of academic year 2011-2012 (Volume 125).

Church And State In The Roberts Court

Author: Jerold Waltman
Publisher: McFarland
ISBN: 1476635145
Size: 45.36 MB
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Religious liberty is often called “the first freedom.” For many years, few decisions made by the Supreme Court have been more significant for ordinary Americans than those concerning issues of church and state. By what criteria do the justices make these holdings? This analysis reaches beyond legal doctrines and focuses on four important aspects of change in the American religious landscape: increasing religious diversity; the rise of secularism; the fast growing political influence of gay and lesbian groups; and the pushback from conservative Christians caused by these trends. The author examines how these changes nation-wide have influenced the Supreme Court under Chief Justice John Roberts in dealing with church-state cases.

Decision Making By The Modern Supreme Court

Author: Richard L. Pacelle, Jr
Publisher: Cambridge University Press
ISBN: 1139498797
Size: 11.61 MB
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There are three general models of Supreme Court decision making: the legal model, the attitudinal model and the strategic model. But each is somewhat incomplete. This book advances an integrated model of Supreme Court decision making that incorporates variables from each of the three models. In examining the modern Supreme Court, since Brown v. Board of Education, the book argues that decisions are a function of the sincere preferences of the justices, the nature of precedent, and the development of the particular issue, as well as separation of powers and the potential constraints posed by the president and Congress. To test this model, the authors examine all full, signed civil liberties and economic cases decisions in the 1953–2000 period. Decision Making by the Modern Supreme Court argues, and the results confirm, that judicial decision making is more nuanced than the attitudinal or legal models have argued in the past.

Stanford Law Review Volume 63 Issue 4 April 2011

Author: Stanford Law Review
Publisher: Quid Pro Books
ISBN: 1610270681
Size: 76.96 MB
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This issue of the Stanford Law Review contains studies of law, history, and social policy by recognized scholars on such diverse topics as fixing unfair contracts (by Omri Ben-Shahar), using DNA forensics to identify family members in criminal cases and other legal matters (by Natalie Ram), and the ethics of lawyers holding onto real evidence such as guns,tapes, and drugs (by Stephen Gillers). In addition, extensive student work explores the history of religious freedom and the First Amendment, as well as the use of amicus curiae briefs in the Supreme Court after an opinion below is abandoned by a party. The Stanford Law Review was organized in 1948. Each year the Law Review publishes one volume, which appears in six separate issues between December and July. Each issue contains material written by student members of the Law Review, other Stanford law students, and outside contributors, such as law professors, judges, and practicing lawyers. The current volume is 63, for the academic year 2010-2011, and the present compilation, in ebook form, represents Issue 4 for April 2011. In the ebook editions, all footnotes, graphs, and Tables of Contents (including those for individual articles) are fully linked, properly scaled, and functional; the original note numbering is retained; and the issue is properly formatted.