The Rights Revolution
Lawyers, Activists, and Supreme Courts in Comparative Perspective
The Rights Revolution is the first comprehensive and comparative analysis of the growth of civil rights, examining the high courts of the United States, Britain, Canada, and India within their specific constitutional and cultural contexts. It brilliantly revises our understanding of the relationship between courts and social change.
American Political Science Association: APSA-C. Herman Pritchett Award
2: The Conditions for the Rights Revolution: Theory
3: The United States: Standard Explanations for the Rights Revolution
4: The Support Structure and the U.S. Rights Revolution
5: India: An Ideal Environment for a Rights Revolution?
6: India's Weak Rights Revolution and Its Handicap
7: Britain: An Inhospitable Environment for a Rights Revolution?
8: Britain's Modest Rights Revolution and Its Sources
9: Canada: A Great Experiment in Constitutional Engineering
10: Canada's Dramatic Rights Revolution and Its Sources
11: Conclusion: Constitutionalism, Judicial Power, and Rights
App: Selected Constitutional or Quasi-Constitutional Rights Provisions for the United States, India, Britain, and Canada