Nonfiction » Law » Judicial Power

Stratagem of Submission
Price: Free! Words: 18,670. Language: English. Published: February 1, 2016. Categories: Nonfiction » Law » Judicial Power
A company of Adventurers has placed a trance on the inhabitants of Montana. The victims are under some implied obligation to a state they know is corrupt, but cannot escape. Find the details in Stratagem of Submission.
Judicial Activism: A Way to Overcome it
Price: Free! Words: 5,620. Language: English. Published: December 1, 2015. Categories: Nonfiction » Politics and Current Affairs » Activism, Nonfiction » Law » Judicial Power
Judicial activism in the U.S. occurs when a few Supreme Court judges decide public policy issues, which normally deal with rights. However, it would be better for the people to decide such issues through their elected representatives. This book proposes a way to remove judicial activism, by returning to an original view of the founding fathers that preferred legislative oversight of rights issues.
Empirical Theories About Courts
Price: $9.99 USD. Words: 129,750. Language: English. Published: November 16, 2015 by Quid Pro Books. Categories: Nonfiction » Law » Judicial Power, Nonfiction » Politics and Current Affairs » Government
The classic and groundbreaking study of trial courts and other dispute processes -- and ways to think about researching them -- is now available in a modern ebook edition. Much cited and relevant today in how it frames the analysis of courts, this book's new republication features additional introductions and afterword by the editors Keith Boyum and Lynn Mather, and a Foreword by Christina Boyd.
Consent of the Conquered
Price: Free! Words: 17,740. Language: English. Published: May 18, 2015. Categories: Nonfiction » Law » Judicial Power
This Report traces the history of law in America from 1789 to 1889. Special focus is given to the separation of types of law, detailing Admiralty, Equity, common law and federal law, The Report concludes with the study of Montana territorial law, ending in 1889. The cover of a book doesn't exactly tell you the content, nor does the front of a courthouse.
Yale Law Journal: Volume 124, Number 5 - March 2015
Price: $1.99 USD. Words: 210,370. Language: English. Published: April 2, 2015 by Quid Pro Books. Categories: Nonfiction » Law » Jurisprudence, Nonfiction » Law » Judicial Power
Contents of March 2015 (Vol 124, No 5) include “Article III Judicial Power, the Adverse-Party Requirement, and Non-Contentious Jurisdiction” by James E. Pfander & Daniel D. Birk; “Beyond Diversification: The Pervasive Problem of Excessive Fees and 'Dominated Funds' in 401(k) Plans” by Ian Ayres & Quinn Curtis; “The Uneasy Case for Favoring Long-Term Shareholders” by Jesse M. Fried; and much more.
The Paper Cape
Price: Free! Words: 20,250. Language: English. Published: February 4, 2014. Categories: Nonfiction » Law » Judicial Power
This e-book is a study of the origin of the written law and the unwritten common law used by the people of England. The study also covers the founding of American law, the law of the Civil War era, and a special focus on the laws in place in Montana from 1864 to 1979, or so. The portions concerning Montana could apply to any state, as the new government favors uniformity, i.e., one size fits all.
What Makes A Court Supreme
You set the price! Words: 36,440. Language: English. Published: September 23, 2013. Categories: Nonfiction » Law » Judicial Power, Nonfiction » Law » Constitutional law
Former Justice of the New Jersey Supreme Court Daniel J. O'Hern writes about his time on the Court when it was considered the Greatest Court in the Country, as it dealt with monumental cases like Baby M. It is an insightful book about an historic Court with a rarely provided insider's view, while also being a witty and funny read. Justice O'Hern served on the Court from 1981-2000.
The Supreme Court vs. The Constitution
Price: $6.99 USD. Words: 94,810. Language: English. Published: May 9, 2013. Categories: Nonfiction » Law » Judicial Power
Gerald Walpin, a former federal Inspector General nominated by President George W. Bush and confirmed by the U.S. Senate, and, many years before, as a top prosecutor for the Department Of Justice in New York, dramatically sets out the deliberate push by a bare majority of Supreme Court justices to usurp the role of our country’s elected lawmakers and executives.