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eBook Judging on a Collegial Court: Influences on Federal Appellate Decision Making (Constitutionalism and Democracy) epub

by Stefanie A. Lindquist,Wendy L. Martinek,Virginia A. Hettinger

eBook Judging on a Collegial Court: Influences on Federal Appellate Decision Making (Constitutionalism and Democracy) epub
  • ISBN: 0813926971
  • Author: Stefanie A. Lindquist,Wendy L. Martinek,Virginia A. Hettinger
  • Genre: Other
  • Subcategory: Social Sciences
  • Language: English
  • Publisher: University of Virginia Press (July 31, 2007)
  • Pages: 168 pages
  • ePUB size: 1290 kb
  • FB2 size 1732 kb
  • Formats mbr rtf docx lrf


Primarily investigating why judges on the appeals courts agree or disagree with one another regarding the outcomes of the . Theoretical Perspectives on Decision Making in Appellate. 28. Why Do Judges Write Separate Opinions?

Primarily investigating why judges on the appeals courts agree or disagree with one another regarding the outcomes of the cases before them, the authors also examine vertical dissensus and ask why judges affirm or reverse lower court judges whose cases are decided on appeal. Focusing on the behavioral aspects of disagreement within a panel and between the levels of the federal judicial hierarchy, the authors reveal the impact of individual attitudes or preferences on judicial decision-making, and hence on political divisions in the broader society. Why Do Judges Write Separate Opinions?

University of Virginia Press, 2006. Georgia State University. Empirically Revisiting the Social Origins of Democracy.

University of Virginia Press, 2006. Hajnal et al. Evaluating the Conflict-Reducing Effect of UN Peacekeeping Operations. Hegre et al. The Parties in Our Heads: Misperceptions about Party Composition and Their Consequences. Ahler et al. Political Homophily in Social Relationships: Evidence from Online Dating Behavior.

rather than leaving decisions to just one person, dissent offers th. .on a Collegial Court : Influences on Federal Appellate Decision Making.

Judging on a Collegial Court : Influences on Federal Appellate Decision Making. by Virginia A. Hettinger.

Judging on a Collegial Court: Influences on Federal Appellate Decision Making Hibbing, John . and Elizabeth Theiss-Morse. Stealth Democracy: Americans’ Beliefs about How Government Should Work.

Judging on a Collegial Court: Influences on Federal Appellate Decision Making. Charlottesville: University of Virginia Press. Hibbing, John . Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. Huber, Gregory . and Sanford C. Gordon. Jaros, Dean, and Bradley C. Canon.

Her book, Judging on a Collegial Court: Influences on Federal Appellate Decision Making, with Virginia A. Hettinger and Stefanie A. Lindquist is forthcoming with the University of Virginia Press. Professor Martinek teaches classes on Constitutional Law, Civil Rights and Liberties, Judicial Politics and Behavior, and American Political Institutions. With a Master's from the University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee and a P. from Michigan State University, Professor Martinek joined the Binghamton faculty in 2000. Alumni and Friends Community Faculty & Staff Parents.

By Virginia A. Hettinger, Stefanie A. Lindquist, and Wendy L. Martinek. It is all too rare when books are more than the sum of their individual articles

By Virginia A. Charlottesville: University of Virginia Press, 2006. It is all too rare when books are more than the sum of their individual articles. Fortunately for scholars of judicial politics, both The Politics of Precedent on the . Supreme Court and Judging on a Collegial Court are exactly that

Judging on a Collegial Court: Influences on Federal Appellate Decision Making. In this study, we evaluate the individual voting behavior of the justices on the Rehnquist Court in cases raising constitutional challenges to federal, state, and local legislation. Using activism. More). Virginia A. Lindquist, Wendy L. The Influence of Jurisprudential Considerations on Supreme Court Decisionmaking: A Study of Conflict Cases. 1. View via Publisher.

Federal courts of specialized jurisdiction. 146. From the judicial code to the postwar judiciary acts. 187. Conference of senior circuit judges. 217. The judiciary act of 1925. The Business of the Supreme Court: A Study in the Federal Judicial System Library of Liberal Thought. Felix Frankfurter, James McCauley Landis.

Judging on a Collegial Court by Virginia A. Hettinger, August 15, 2007, University of Virginia Press . Judging on a Collegial Court. Influences on Federal Appellate Decision Making (Constitutionalism and Democracy). Hettinger

Judging on a Collegial Court. Published August 15, 2007 by University of Virginia Press.

We describe the role of the chief judge on the United States Courts of Appeals, provide a profile of past chief judges, and assess their influence on decision making by appellate panels

We describe the role of the chief judge on the United States Courts of Appeals, provide a profile of past chief judges, and assess their influence on decision making by appellate panels. In particular, we analyze the chief judge's influence on consensus within individual panels and between the appellate panel and the district court below.

in the professional world as a starting point for collaboration; rather than leaving decisions to just one person, dissent offers the opportunity to rethink or reinvent an idea, leading, one hopes, to a better result. When dissensus occurs in a federal court, however, it raises the question of whether this difference of opinion maintains the integrity of the judiciary or undermines its legitimacy. In Judging on a Collegial Court: Influences on Federal Appellate Decision Making, Virginia Hettinger, Stefanie Lindquist, and Wendy Martinek examine the dynamic that gives rise to such dissensus in federal appeals courts, revealing how the appellate process shapes the content and the consistency of the law.

The authors examine horizontal dissensus in the minority of cases in which there are dissenting or concurring―as opposed to unanimous―opinions. Primarily investigating why judges on the appeals courts agree or disagree with one another regarding the outcomes of the cases before them, the authors also examine vertical dissensus and ask why judges affirm or reverse lower court judges whose cases are decided on appeal. Focusing on the behavioral aspects of disagreement within a panel and between the levels of the federal judicial hierarchy, the authors reveal the impact of individual attitudes or preferences on judicial decision-making, and hence on political divisions in the broader society.

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