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" It Is the power to regulate that Is, to prescribe the rule by which commerce Is to be governed. This power, like all others vested In Congress, Is complete in itself, may be exercised to its utmost extent, and acknowledges no limitations other than... "
John Marshall: complete constitutional decisions - Page 439
by John Marshall - 1903 - 799 pages
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A Book of Legal Lists: The Best and Worst in American Law, with 100 Court ...

Bernard Schwartz - Law - 1997 - 292 pages
...is, to prescribe the rule by which commerce is to be governed. This power, like all others vested in congress is complete in itself, may be exercised to its utmost extent." The Supreme Court has said that, in Gibbons, "Marshall described the federal commerce power with a...
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Copyright Law Symposium

American Society of Composers - Law - 1997 - 480 pages
...States."187 The Supreme Court has held that this power is "plenary and complete in itself'188 and that it "may be exercised to its utmost extent, and acknowledges no limitations other than are prescribed in the Constitution."189 Given this broad mandate, Congress would appear to face little difficulty finding...
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John Marshall: Definer of a Nation

Jean Edward Smith - Biography & Autobiography - 1998 - 784 pages
...introduced into the interior." He went on to say that Congress's power to regulate commerce was complete and "may be exercised to its utmost extent, and acknowledges no limitations," other than those prescribed in the Constitution itself. The chief justice said it was obvious that the power to...
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Litigating Federalism: The States Before the U.S. Supreme Court

Eric N. Waltenburg, Bill Swinford - Law - 1999 - 160 pages
Waltenburg and Swinford argue that the increase in the number of Republican appointees to the U.S. Supreme Court and the increased sophistication of state offices of attorneys ...
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Law 101: Everything You Need to Know about the American Legal System

Jay M. Feinman - Law - 2000 - 353 pages
...final step was to define "regulate." Marshall determined that "This power, like all others vested in Congress, is complete in itself, may be exercised...limitations, other than are prescribed in the constitution itself." Thus the Court concluded that Congress had constitutional authority to regulate commercial...
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Politics and Constitutionalism: The Louis Fisher Connection

Robert J. Spitzer - Law - 2000 - 285 pages
...reserved to the states, 93 and, as Marshall stated in Gibbons v Ogden, each of Congress's delegated powers "is complete in itself, may be exercised to its utmost...limitations, other than are prescribed in the constitution." 94 Hammer v Dagenhart was directly at odds with Marshall's position. It rested on the view that Congress...
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Monopolies in America: Empire Builders and Their Enemies from Jay Gould to ...

Charles R. Geisst - Foreign Language Study - 2000 - 355 pages
...involved. But the Supreme Court disagreed. In 1824 Marshall wrote that the power of the commerce clause was "complete in itself, may be exercised to its utmost...acknowledges no limitations, other than are prescribed in the Constitution."13 The Fulton monopoly was broken, interstate transportation was given an immediate boost....
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Railway Problems, Volume 2

William Z. Ripley - Business & Economics - 2000 - 436 pages
...established. The power of Congress to regulate commerce among the several states is supreme and plenary. It is " complete in itself, may be exercised to its utmost...extent, and acknowledges no limitations, other than arc prescribed in the Constitution." Gibbons v. Of/den, 9 Wheat. 1, 196, 6 L. ed. 23, 70. The conviction...
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John Marshall and the Heroic Age of the Supreme Court

R. Kent Newmyer - Biography & Autobiography - 2001 - 511 pages
...ground for doubt or compromise, or so it seemed: "This power [over commerce], like all others vested in congress, is complete in itself, may be exercised...limitations, other than are prescribed in the constitution. ... If, as has always been understood, the sovereignty of congress, though limited to specified objects,...
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Law and the Web of Society

Cynthia L. Cates, Wayne V. McIntosh - Law - 2001 - 272 pages
...as an invalid usurpation of federal authority. The power to regulate interstate commerce, he wrote, is "complete in itself, may be exercised to its utmost...limitations, other than are prescribed in the Constitution." This understanding grants Congress a great deal of latitude in all commercial regulatory matters. Left...
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