The Constitutional Rights of Women: Cases in Law and Social Change
University of Wisconsin Press, 1988 - 637 pages
Using a wide variety of cases involving women's rights, Leslie Friedman Goldstein examines the ways in which the U.S. Supreme Court initiates and responds to social change. This edition covers all major Supreme Court decisions that affect gender equity and reproductive rights through May 1987.
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Indeed , the state statutes were considered , not in the context of pre - emption ,
but in the context of a discussion of health insurance costs . . . . Nor does
anything in the legislative history from the Senate side indicate that it carefully
of suffrage upon women , and this has never been considered a valid objection to
her admission . . . . Since then the govern - ments of the insurgent States have
been re - organized under a requirement that before their representatives could ...
The was the subject of wide - ranging public deresponsibility for determining how
bate , but also was extensively considered best our Armed Forces shall attend to
by Congress in hearings , floor debate , that business rests with Congress , see ...
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Goldstein provides a legal casebook examining women's constitutional rights as determined by U.S. Supreme Court decisions. This revised and updated edition of her 1979 work contains cases through the ... Read full review
Early Interpretations of Due Process
Substantive Due Process
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