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Full-Text Articles in Judges

Extraordinary Rendition: A Wrong Without A Right, Robert Johnson Mar 2009

Extraordinary Rendition: A Wrong Without A Right, Robert Johnson

University of Richmond Law Review

No abstract provided.


The Judiciary And Presidential Power In Foreign Affairs: A Critique, David Gray Adler Jan 1996

The Judiciary And Presidential Power In Foreign Affairs: A Critique, David Gray Adler

Richmond Journal of Law and the Public Interest

The aim of the first section is to examine the judiciary's contribution to executive hegemony in the area of foreign affairs as manifested in Supreme Court rulings regarding executive agreements, travel abroad, the war power, and treaty termination. In the second section of this article, I provide a brief explanation of the policy underlying the Constitutional Convention's allocation of foreign affairs powers and argue that those values are as relevant and compelling today as they were two centuries ago. In the third section, I contend that a wide gulf has developed in the past fifty years between constitutional ...


The Judiciary And Presidential Power In Foreign Affairs: A Critique, David Gray Adler Jan 1996

The Judiciary And Presidential Power In Foreign Affairs: A Critique, David Gray Adler

Richmond Public Interest Law Review

The aim of the first section is to examine the judiciary's contribution to executive hegemony in the area of foreign affairs as manifested in Supreme Court rulings regarding executive agreements, travel abroad, the war power, and treaty termination. In the second section of this article, I provide a brief explanation of the policy underlying the Constitutional Convention's allocation of foreign affairs powers and argue that those values are as relevant and compelling today as they were two centuries ago. In the third section, I contend that a wide gulf has developed in the past fifty years between constitutional ...


A Typology Of Transjudicial Communication, Anne-Marie Slaughter Jan 1994

A Typology Of Transjudicial Communication, Anne-Marie Slaughter

University of Richmond Law Review

Courts are talking to one another all over the world. Mary Ann Glendon describes a "brisk international traffic in ideas about rights," conducted by judges. "In Europe generally," she adds, "and in Australia, Canada, and New Zealand, national law is increasingly caught up in a process of cross-fertilization among legal systems."