Supreme Court Decisions
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✏The Oxford Guide to United States Supreme Court Decisions Book Summary : Searchable database of information from The Oxford guide to United States Supreme Court decisions. Resource includes over 400 entries for Supreme Court decisions throughout U.S. history published in the Oxford companion to the Supreme Court. Additionally, 45 new entries for post-1991 decisions have been included.
📒Essential Supreme Court Decisions ✍ John R. Vile
✏Essential Supreme Court Decisions Book Summary : First published in 1954, this indispensable reference quickly became the gold standard for concise summaries of important U.S. Supreme Court cases. The only reference guide to Supreme Court cases organized both topically and chronologically within chapters so that readers understand how cases fit into a historical context, the 15th edition has been extensively revised to ensure that it remains the most up-to-date resource available. An essential resource for law students, lawyers, and everyone interested in our nation's Constitution and the Supreme Court decisions that explicate it.
📒The Oxford Guide To United States Supreme Court Decisions ✍ Kermit L. Hall
✏The Oxford Guide to United States Supreme Court Decisions Book Summary : Offers accounts of over four hundred cases argued before the Supreme Court, including Marbury v. Madison, Scott v. Sandford, and Brown v. Board of Education.
📒The Myth Of Judicial Activism ✍ Kermit Roosevelt
✏The Myth of Judicial Activism Book Summary : Constitutional scholar Kermit Roosevelt uses plain language and compelling examples to explain how the Constitution can be both a constant and an organic document, and takes a balanced look at controversial decisions through a compelling new lens of constitutional interpretation.
📒Supreme Court Decisions ✍ Jeffrey D. Stocks
✏Supreme Court Decisions Book Summary : 'Advanced Placement Classroom: Macbeth' is a teacher-friendly resource for using one of Shakespeare's greatest tragedies in the Advanced Placement classroom. Students will examine the play critically and analytically to understand aspects such as the nature of villainy and the history of the events that inspired the play. An extended section provides teachers with information on societal implications that impacted the play's creation, including witchcraft and The Gunpowder Plot. Teachers also will be able to implement exciting hands-on projects such as putting Macbeth on trial for the murder of Banquo and developing a soundtrack for the play.
📒Decision Making By The Modern Supreme Court ✍ Richard L. Pacelle, Jr
✏Decision Making by the Modern Supreme Court Book Summary : 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.
📒Supreme Court Decisions ✍ United States. Congress. House. Committee on the Judiciary. Special Subcommittee to Study Supreme Court Decisions
✏Supreme Court Decisions Book Summary :
📒A Digest Of Supreme Court Decisions Affecting Education ✍ Perry Alan Zirkel
✏A Digest of Supreme Court Decisions Affecting Education Book Summary :
📒The Use Of Social Science Data In Supreme Court Decisions ✍ Rosemary J. Erickson
✏The Use of Social Science Data in Supreme Court Decisions Book Summary : The cultures of law and social science differ markedly as to the kinds of truth they pursue. Law is deductive, presenting its findings as certainties; social science is largely inductive, presenting its conclusions as subject to revision and contingency. Yet the legal community traditionally draws at will and unsystematically on the findings of social science, sometimes with unfortunate results. The authors of this study explore this issue by focusing on the manner in which the United States Supreme Court uses social science data in reaching its decisions. Concentrating on decisions involving the issues of abortion, sex discrimination, and sexual harassment, they show that the use of such data has increased over the last twenty years, but they also show that whether such data are used appears to hinge more on the liberal, conservative, or longheld positions of the judges and the types of cases involved, rather than on the objectivity or validity of the data. By offering insights into how data are used by the Supreme Court, the authors hope to show social scientists how to make their research more suitable for courtroom use and to show the legal community how such data can be used more effectively.
📒Supreme Court Decision Making ✍ Cornell W. Clayton
✏Supreme Court Decision Making Book Summary : What influences decisions of the U.S. Supreme Court? For decades social scientists focused on the ideology of individual justices. Supreme Court Decision Making moves beyond this focus by exploring how justices are influenced by the distinctive features of courts as institutions and their place in the political system. Drawing on interpretive-historical institutionalism as well as rational choice theory, a group of leading scholars consider such factors as the influence of jurisprudence, the unique characteristics of supreme courts, the dynamics of coalition building, and the effects of social movements. The volume's distinguished contributors and broad range make it essential reading for those interested either in the Supreme Court or the nature of institutional politics. Original essays contributed by Lawrence Baum, Paul Brace, Elizabeth Bussiere, Cornell Clayton, Sue Davis, Charles Epp, Lee Epstein, Howard Gillman, Melinda Gann Hall, Ronald Kahn, Jack Knight, Forrest Maltzman, David O'Brien, Jeffrey Segal, Charles Sheldon, James Spriggs II, and Paul Wahlbeck.