Vol. 68 Nbr. 3, June 2005
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- A tribute to Justice Robert H. Jackson & issues facing the judiciary.
- Albany in the life trajectory of Robert H. Jackson.
- Robert H. Jackson: his years as a public servant "learned in the law".
- Justice Jackson: a law clerk's recollections.
- Judicial activism, judges' speech, and merit selection: conventional wisdom and nonsense.
- Reconciling normative and empirical approaches to judicial selection reform: lessons from a bellwether state.
- Written constitutions, democracy and judicial interpretation: the hobgoblin of judicial activism.
- Perspectives on judicial selection reform: the need to develop a model appointive selection plan for judges in light of experience.
- Activist or automaton: the institutional need to reach a middle ground in American jurisprudence.
- A peripatetic view of judicial free speech.
- Judicial campaign speech restrictions: some litigation nuts and bolts.
- Regulating judges' political activity after White.
- If legislators fail, who is there to follow?
- Judicial politics: making the case for merit selection.
- The use of legislative history in interpreting New York State and federal statutes: symposium sponsored by the New York State-Federal Judicial Council.
- Do judges need protection? Legislative and judicial responses to the PROTECT Act's Feeney Amendment.