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The Supreme Court Review, 2011

For fifty years, The Supreme Court Review has been lauded for providing authoritative discussion of the Court’s most significant decisions. The Review 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. Recent volumes have considered such issues as post-9/11 security, the 2000 presidential election, cross burning, federalism and state sovereignty, failed Supreme Court nominations, and numerous First and Fourth amendment cases.

400 pages | 6 1/8 x 9 1/4 | © 2012

Supreme Court Review

Law and Legal Studies: The Constitution and the Courts

Table of Contents

1. Hogs Get Slaughtered at the Supreme Court
Suzanna Sherry

2. Arizona Free Enterprise v Bennett and the Problem of Campaign Finance
Stephen Ansolabehere

3. Harm(s) and the First Amendment
Frederick Schauer

4. The New Purposivism
John F. Manning

5. Formalism Without a Foundation: Stern v Marshall
Erwin Chemerinsky

6. Not a Winn-Win: Misconstruing Standing and the Establishment Clause
William P. Marshall and Gene R. Nichol

7. “The Ordinary Diet of the Law”: The Presumption Against Preemption in the Roberts Court
Ernest A. Young

8. The Significance of the Frontier in American Constitutional Law
Justin Driver

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