Search for: "King v. Ackerman" Results 1 - 20 of 23
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11 Mar 2014, 11:30 am by Karen Tani
From the Press:The Civil Rights Revolution carries Bruce Ackerman’s sweeping reinterpretation of constitutional history into the era beginning with Brown v. [read post]
30 May 2007, 11:50 pm
Martin Luther King, used "media politics" as an alternative to a "movement party" as an engine for higher law making. [read post]
15 Dec 2010, 5:52 pm by Ethan Ackerman
Copyright law, over the whining and screaming of a protectionist Congress and the U.S. government, was kicked towards greater market openness by the 1998 Supreme Court decision in Quality King v. [read post]
24 Apr 2014, 6:59 am
Professor Barnett builds his radically individualistic view of popular sovereignty on Chisholm v. [read post]
21 Jun 2014, 11:30 am by Lowell Brown
We the People, Vol. 3: The Civil Rights RevolutionBruce Ackerman (2014, Belknap Press) Ackerman, a professor of law and political science at Yale University, focuses on the events and laws that shaped the civil rights era and helped to end Jim Crow, starting with the 1954 Brown v. [read post]
5 Jul 2011, 5:41 am by Bill Merkel
Questions of constitutional fidelity and constitutional restraints on policy making have figured prominently in each of the nation’s several epochs of heightened constitutional awareness, as Bruce Ackerman and many others have reflected.  [read post]
6 Apr 2015, 6:46 pm by Stephen Bilkis
On September 30, 2009, the plaintiff filed DD v SK and MR, in Supreme Court, Kings County, bearing Index Number 24694/2009. [read post]
31 Jul 2018, 4:26 am by Andrew Lavoott Bluestone
The underlying action is pending in the Supreme Court, Kings County, under Index No. 13874/13. [read post]
15 Nov 2019, 6:30 am by Sandy Levinson
 It is worth noting that Bruce Ackerman's important rendering of the the New Deal as a "constitutional moment" amending the Constitution outside Article V in effect requires ignoring, or at least diminishing the relevance, of McCulloch. [read post]
25 Jan 2010, 5:00 am by Beck, et al.
Conversely, if plaintiffs could import the “fraud on the market” presumption of reliance into non-securities contexts – such as consumer fraud/common-law fraud/warranty litigation against our drug/device clients – an invasion of class actions would follow like night follows day.It’s hardly surprising that, because we don’t want class actions certified against our clients, we’re not big fans of “fraud on the market,” and we want to remain see it tightly confined to securities… [read post]