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Vol 23 No 6 June/July 2018

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Data protection handbook

State Expansion of Federal Constitutional Liberties

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ISBN13: 9780815333685
ISBN: 0815333684
Published: July 2001
Publisher: Taylor & Francis
Format: Hardback
Price: £98.99

This work provides a comprehensive introduction to the phenomenon of state expansion of federally guaranteed constitutional liberties. In a series of constitutional provisions, reports and debates from state constitutional conventions, state and federal cases, litigation briefs, and scholarly articles drawn from the fields of law and political science, it traces the jurisprudential foundations for an independent state constitutional law. The author illustrates the range of liberty-expanding constitutional rulings by state courts, and sets out the key debates that presently engage judges and scholars alike in this controversial area of law. The first volume of this collection focuses on the early and enthusiastic reception of state courts to Justice Brennan's notion of a vigorous, independent, liberty-protective role for state constitutional law. The second volume examines the jurisprudential crisis in state constitutional law precipitated by state courts acceptance of Justice Brennan's challenge.

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Vol.1: The Development of Independent State Constitutional Law I. Introduction to State Bills of Rights 1. U.S. Constitution, Bill of Rights.
2. Massachusetts Constitution, Part the First.
3. California Constitution, Article 1.
4. Texas Constitution, Article 1.
5. Report of the Committee on Bill of Rights and Suffrage, New York Constitutional Convention (1967).
6. Bill of Rights Committee Proposal No. VIII, Montana Constitutional Convention (1971-72). II. The Jurisprudential Basis for an Independent State Constitutional Law 1. Barron vs. Baltimore (1833).
2. Paul Finkelman: State Constitutional Protection of Liberty and the Antebellum New Jersey Supreme Court: Chief Justice Hornblower and the Fugitive Slave Law, Rutgers Law Journal (1992).
3. Duncan vs. Louisiana (1968).
4. Michigan vs. Long (1983). III. The Call to Heightened State Protection of Individual Liberties 1. William J. Brennan, Jr: State Constitutions and the Protection of Individual Rights, Harvard Law Review (1977). IV. The Response from State Courts and Judges 1. Hans A. Linde: First Things First: Rediscovering the States' Bill of Rights, University of Baltimore Law Review (1980).
2. State vs. Henry (Or.
3. Stewart G. Pollock: State Constitutions as Separate Sources of Fundamental Rights, Rutgers Law Review (1983).
4. State vs. Jackson (Wash.
5. Shirley S. Abrahamson: Criminal Law and State Constitutions: The Emergence of State Constitutional Law, Texas Law Review (1985).
6. Judith S. Kaye: Dual Constitutionalism in Practice and Principle, St. John's Law Review (1987).
7. Immuno A.G. vs. Moor-Jankowski (N.Y.
8. Commonwealth vs. Wasson (Ky.
1993). V. Contemporary State Constitutional Litigation 1. Brief of Governor Lincoln C. Almond, Relating to his Request for an Advisory Opinion to the Justices (1997). Vol.2: The Jurisprudential Crisis of State Constitutional Law I. The Backlash Against New Judicial Federalism 1. State vs. Florance (Or.
2. California Proposition 8, Victim's Bill of Rights (1982).
3. Florida Constitution: Article I, Section 12.
4. State vs. Barton (Conn.
1991). II. The Debate Over Interpretive Methodology 1. Hans A. Linde: E Pluribus: Constitutional theory and State, Georgia Law Review (1984).
2. State vs. Hunt (N.J.
3. State vs. Gunwall (Wash.
4. Robert F. Utter: Swimming in the Jaws of the Crocodile: State Court Comment on Federal Constitutional Issues when Disposing of Cases on State Constitutional Grounds, Texas Law Review (1985). III. The Scholarly Critique 1. George Deukmejian and C.K. Thompson Jr: All Sail and No Anchor: Judicial Review under the California Constitution, Hastings Constitutional Law Quarterly (1979).
2. Earl M. Maltz: False Prophet: Justice Brennan and the Theory of State Constitutional Law, Hasti