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The discrepancy between the fourteenth amendment's true meaning as originally understood, and the Supreme Court's interpretation of its meaning over time, has been dramatic and unfortunate. The amendment was intended to be a constitutional rule for the promotion and protection of people's rights, administered by the states as front-line regulators of life, liberty, and property, to be overseen by Congress and supported by federal legislation as necessary. In this book, William B. Glidden makes the case that instead, the amendment has operated as a judge-dominated, negative rights-against-government regime, supervised by the Supreme Court. Whenever Congress has enacted legislation to protect life, liberty, or property rights of people in the states, the laws were often overturned, narrowly construed, or forced to rely on the power of Congress to regulate interstate commerce, under the Supreme Court's constraining interpretations. Glidden proposes that Congress must recover for itself or be restored to its proper role as the designated federal enforcement agency for the fourteenth amendment.
|Utgitt||2013||Forfatter||William B. Glidden|
PLYMBRIDGE DISTRIBUTORS LTD
|Antall sider||188||Dimensjoner||15,2cm x 22,9cm x 2,3cm|
|Vekt||408 gram||Leverandør||Bertram Trading Ltd|
|Emner og form||Political structure & processes, Central government, Constitution: government & the state, Legal history|