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The Supreme Court Review, 2020

Since it first appeared in 1960, The Supreme Court Review (SCR) has won acclaim for providing a sustained and authoritative survey of the implications of the Court's most significant decisions. SCR 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. SCR is written by and for legal academics, judges, political scientists, journalists, historians, economists, policy planners, and sociologists.

This year’s volume features incisive assessments of major legal events, including:

Cristina M. Rodríguez on the Political Significance of Law
Martha Minow on Little Sisters of the Poor
Cass R. Sunstein and Adrian Vermeule on the Unitary Executive
Cary Franklin on Living Textualism
David A. Strauss on Sexual Orientation and the Dynamics of Discrimination
Saikrishna Bangalore Prakash on the Executive’s Privileges and Immunities
Reva B. Siegel on Abortion Restrictions
Maggie Blackhawk on McGirt v. Oklahoma
Richard J. Lazarus on Advocacy History

Table of Contents

READING REGENTS AND THE POLITICAL SIGNIFICANCE OF LAW
Cristina M. Rodríguez

NOT IN THE ROOM WHERE IT HAPPENS: ADVERSARINESS, POLITICIZATION, AND LITTLE SISTERS OF THE POOR
Martha Minow

THE UNITARY EXECUTIVE: PAST, PRESENT, FUTURE
Cass R. Sunstein and Adrian Vermeule

LIVING TEXTUALISM
Cary Franklin

SEXUAL ORIENTATION AND THE DYNAMICS OF DISCRIMINATION
David A. Strauss

“NOT A SINGLE PRIVILEGE IS ANNEXED TO HIS CHARACTER”: NECESSARY AND PROPER EXECUTIVE PRIVILEGES AND IMMUNITIES
Saikrishna Bangalore Prakash

WHY RESTRICT ABORTION? EXPANDING THE FRAME ON JUNE MEDICAL
Reva B. Siegel

ON POWER AND THE LAW: MCGIRT V. OKLAHOMA
Maggie Blackhawk

ADVOCACY HISTORY IN THE SUPREME COURT
Richard J . Lazarus
 

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