Supreme Justice: Speeches and Writings: Thurgood Marshall
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Beschreibung"Supreme Justice" assembles the public presentations, occasional writings, speeches, and interviews of the late Supreme Court Justice Thurgood Marshall over a period of seven decades, from the 1930s to the 1990s. "With its deft selections drawn from throughout Marshall's storied career, this volume will appeal to students of legal history and the civil rights movement."--"Harvard Law Review"
InhaltsverzeichnisPreface Thurgood Marshall 1908-1993
PART I: THE LAWYER 1930s-1950s
The 1930s-1940s Marshall and Houston Jailed (1932) Letter to Dean Taylor Applying for Law School Position (1935) The Gestapo in Detroit (1943) Negro Status in Boilermaker Union (1944) Saving the Race (1941)
The 1950s From Law to Social Reality and Panel Discussion (1950) Racial Integration in Education Through Resort to the Courts and Summit
Discussion (1952) The Future Lies With Our Youth (1954) Segregation and Desegregation (1954) Interpretation of Supreme Court Decisions and the NAACP (1955) Three Years After Brown I (1957) The South on the Run (1957) The Living Constitution: Civil Rights and the Negro (circa 1959) Judicial Method in Due Process (1956) The Rise and Collapse of the White Democratic Primary (1957) Summary Justice: The Negro GI in Korea (1951)
Part II: SOLICITOR GENERAL, JUDGE, AND SUPREME COURT
The 1960s: Transition from Lawyer to Jurist The United States as Moral Leader of the World (1961) No Peace at Any Cost (1961) The Courts (1964) The Impact of the Constitution and Panel Discussion (1964) Civil Rights in the United States (1966) Remembering Lyndon B. Johnson and the Civil Rights Struggle (1969) Group Action in the Pursuit of Justice (1969)
The 1970s The Law Deals with a World of Individuals (1973) Building a Tradition of Public Service (1976) World Peace Through Law: An Urgent Task (1977) Financing Public Interest Law Practice: The Role of The Organized Bar
(1975) Who Is Best Qualified to Be a Judge? (1977) Equality Before The Law; The Cardinal Principle of the Constitution (1978) The Fulcrum of Pressure (1978)
The 1980s Judicial Power and Respect for the People (1981) Violations of the Constitution Require Corrective Relief (1984) Moral and Fair Representation Issues in Death Penalty Cases (1985) Charles Hamilton Houston (1987) The Constitution: A Living Document (1987) A Colorblind Society Remains an Aspiration (1987) Right To Counsel (1988) New Challenges Facing the Civil Rights Community (1989)
The 1990s Looking Back (1992) We Must Dissent (1992)
Appendix: The Fairness of the Reorganization Plan in Industrial
Bibliography Index Acknowledgments
PortraitJ. Clay Smith, Jr., Professor of Law at Howard University School of Law, is author of Emancipation: The Making of the Black Lawyer, 1844-1944, also available from the University of Pennsylvania Press.
Pressestimmen"An essential primary source for any study of the civil rights movement in general and of Justice Marshall's contributions to American jurisprudence in particular."-New York Law Journal "With its deft selections drawn from throughout Marshall's storied career, this volume will appeal to students of legal history and the civil rights movement."-Harvard Law Review
Untertitel: Empfohlen von 14 bis 18 Jahren. New. Sprache: Englisch.
Verlag: UNIV OF PENNSYLVANIA PR
Erscheinungsdatum: Dezember 2002
Seitenanzahl: 360 Seiten