Books tagged: judicial power

The adult filter is active; content marked as adults-only by the author is not listed. To view this content, click the button below to disable the adult filter.

Found 4 results

Judge for Yourself: How Many are Innocent?
Price: $6.50 USD. Words: 80,870. Language: English. Published: September 30, 2016 by Amolibros. Categories: Nonfiction » Law » Criminal, Nonfiction » Law » Civil rights
Think you could you possibly end up spending twenty years lost in the British prison system serving time for a hideous crime that you never committed? No? Think again. Judge for Yourself is a book that is long overdue – a well researched lay person’s guide to the British legal system’s appalling number of miscarriages of justice.
January: A Woman Judge’s Season of Disillusion
Price: $4.99 USD. Words: 77,900. Language: English. Published: April 9, 2016. Categories: Nonfiction » Biography » Autobiographies & Memoirs, Nonfiction » Law » Criminal
The first memoir from a Canadian female Superior Court judge, January follows the deepening friendship of two powerful women during a pivotal time in their lives.
Judicial Review and the National Political Process: A Functional Reconsideration of the Role of the Supreme Court
Price: $8.99 USD. Words: 170,680. Language: English. Published: August 25, 2013 by Quid Pro Books. Categories: Nonfiction » Law » Constitutional law, Nonfiction » Politics and Current Affairs » US Constitution
As constitutional scholar John Nowak noted when it was first released, Choper's classic book "is mandatory reading for anyone seriously attempting to study our constitutional system of government. It is an important assessment of the democratic process and the theoretical and practical role of the Supreme Court." That view is still true today, as borne out by countless cites to it in recent years.
Constant v American Micro-Devices (Supreme Court Patent Morass)
Series: Patent Reform, Book 1. Price: $14.95 USD. Words: 830. Language: American English. Published: July 24, 2013. Categories: Nonfiction » Law » Intellectual property
Public interest or case jurisdiction?- In deciding patent cases, Supreme Court holds both ways: Patent invalidity decision without looking at patent infringement claim or patent infringement claim decision Before Patent Invalidity defense