By what right?: A commentary on the Supreme Court's power to revise the Constitution
This work analyzes the relationship of the Constitution and major Supreme Court decisions. The book discusses the question of whether or not the history of the Court indicates a relegation of the Constitution to a position of secondary importance.
90 pages matching "Louis Lusky" in this book
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Part One The Task and the Tools I The Thesis
Why Judicial Review?
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action adjudication affirmative appeal applied authority basis Board of Educ California certiorari Chapter Chief Justice citizens citizenship claim Columbia Law School confession Congress constitutional rules Constitutors conviction Court held criminal process decide decision declared defendant definitive judicial review denied dissenting district doctrine Dred Scott due process effect elected electoral enforce Equal Protection Clause Establishment Clause exercise fact Federal Government Fifth Amendment Fourteenth Amendment freedom fundamental granted implied judicial power implied power interpretation invalid involved judgment jurisdiction jury Justice Black Justice Brennan justified legal right legislative legislature limited litigation Lusky majority Marbury means minority NAACP Negroes objective official opinion organizations parties persons practice principle private discrimination privileges and immunities Privileges or Immunities prohibition prosecution question racial discrimination racial segregation reason religious restrictive covenant result Slaughter-House slavery social Stat statute supra Supreme Court tentative judicial review term trial unconstitutional United violation vote