Books tagged: constitutional history

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Found 8 results

2012 Election vs the 99 %
Price: $2.99 USD. Words: 5,620. Language: English. Published: December 16, 2011. Categories: Essay » Political
I believe that individuals all over the world, and especially here in America, feel that there is something intrinsically wrong with our global society. The veil is coming down and we can see that our governments as well as our central financial institutions are out of control.If you are one of the 99 % this is for you.Read it and you will understand.
Understand Your Rights Because You're About to Lose Them!
Price: $7.99 USD. Words: 115,050. Language: English. Published: April 11, 2012. Categories: Nonfiction » Politics and Current Affairs » US Constitution, Nonfiction » History » North America
In the last generation, the federal government has gained an enormous amount of power at the expense of individual rights as Americans have become increasingly ignorant of their constitutional freedoms. "Understand Your Rights Because You're About to Lose Them!" explains the purpose and history of each amendment in the Bill of Rights so you can understand and defend your rights as an American.
Obama Will Win, but Romney Will Be President
Price: $3.99 USD. Words: 60,420. Language: English. Published: June 21, 2012. Categories: Nonfiction » Politics and Current Affairs » White house, Nonfiction » History » American
This book analyzes every presidential election in U.S. history, focusing on how political parties emerged and learned how to target Electoral College votes. Dr. Murdock analyzes the upcoming 2012 presidential campaign between Barack Obama and Mitt Romney and predicts the results state by state. His conclusion is that Obama will win the popular vote, but lose in the Electoral College
The English Difference?
Price: $3.99 USD. Words: 48,610. Language: English. Published: June 13, 2014. Categories: Nonfiction » History » European, Nonfiction » Politics and Current Affairs » Civil and human rights
A short history of the English Constitution for people who want to know why England is so different to Europe.
Congress and the Court: A Case Study in the American Political Process
Price: $8.99 USD. Words: 124,150. Language: English. Published: August 31, 2014 by Quid Pro Books. Categories: Nonfiction » Politics and Current Affairs » Government, Nonfiction » Law » Constitutional law
Princeton professor Walter Murphy analyzed the role of Congress in trying to manage an activist Court at a time of seismic change in law and evolving interplay between two powerful institutions. On the original dustjacket: a "first-rate assessment of the delicate balance of power between Congress and the Supreme Court as it affects the American political process." New foreword by Thomas E. Baker.
1780: A Time to Live Free or Die
Price: $3.99 USD. Words: 103,910. Language: American English. Published: January 31, 2015. Categories: Fiction » Historical » USA
It was their darkest hour . . . when the British captured Charleston, South Carolina and with it, the entire southern American Army. Patriots everywhere gave up, ready to accept defeat and the cold winds of tyranny blew hard against the flickering flame of Liberty. Yet, there remained small bands of patriots—men and women—who would not quit . . .
A Citizen's Guide to the U.S. Constitution;
Price: $4.95 USD. Words: 25,870. Language: English. Published: April 3, 2015. Categories: Nonfiction » Law » Constitutional law, Nonfiction » History » American
An basic introduction to the essential nature of the U.S. Constitution via an examination of pre-constitutional history and the fundamental principles of Constitutional interpretation by the Supreme Court. Each of the Constitution's key principles and clauses will identified and their meaning discussed in the context of Supreme Court decisions.
Why a New Constitution?
Price: Free! Words: 23,120. Language: English. Published: September 15, 2015. Categories: Nonfiction » Politics and Current Affairs » US Constitution, Nonfiction » Politics and Current Affairs » Government
Why a New Constitution? is the question that many people ask themselves without finding a concrete answer. In order to provide an answer, the authors evoke the fact that societies are constantly evolving, progressing, and reinventing themselves; therefore, the rules governing the State (i.e., Constitution of the Republic) must also adapt to these changes to avoid becoming an obstacle to progress.