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.
Results 1-3 of 79
We conclude that as a matter of due process of law , Stanley was entitled to a
hearing on his fitness as a parent before ... a hearing and extending it to all other
parents whose custody of their children is challenged the State denied Stanley
The State ' s inter case was whether the Illinois statute which est in caring for
Stanley ' s children is de omits unwed fathers from the definition of minimis if
Stanley is shown to be a fit father . " parents ” violates the Equal Protection It
insists on ...
Finally , it facilitates the interests of the adoptive parents , the child , and the
public at large by streamlining the often traumatic adoption process and allowing
the prompt , complete and reliable integration of the child into a satisfactory new ...
What people are saying - Write a review
The constitutional rights of women: cases in law and social changeUser Review - Not Available - Book Verdict
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
25 other sections not shown