Now showing items 1-5 of 5
Natural Law in the States
(Cincinnati Law Review, 1992)
Two of our most cherished constitutional myths are that we are, more or less, carrying on the constitutional traditions of the framers, and that the framers' most significant innovation was the invention of a written ...
Lee v. Weisman: Paradox Redux
(Supreme Court Review, 1992)
For more than two decades, the Supreme Court's Establishment Clause jurisprudence was "at war with" its Free Exercise jurisprudence. In recent years, however, two major decisions--"Employment Division v. Smith" and "Lee ...
The Forgotten Victims
(University of Colorado Law Review, 1992)
The attention and hand-wringing lavished on race relations by Aleinikoff and many others obscures the fact that by every measurement of formal equality, and by many measures of substantive equality, white women are further ...
Rights Talk: Must We Mean What We Say?
(Law and Social Inquiry, 1992)
Mary Ann Glendon has written a powerful and persuasive diagnosis of the ills besetting modern American society. Unlike many other commentators, Glendon refuses to lay the blame on any single group or institution but spreads ...
The Ghost of Liberalism Past
(Harvard law Review, 1992)
We the People is an ambitious book by one of our best constitutional theorists. Part one of a projected three-volume series, it aims at nothing less than a re-envisioning of American constitutional history and promises a ...