Throughout the development of the public education system in this country, the Supreme Court, Congress, and the American majority have supported the power and right of the public schools to serve a socialization function.
Replacing the constitutionally mandated requirement of probable cause with a reasonableness standard subject to wide interpretation is especially dangerous where aright as fundamental as privacy is at stake.
From society's standpoint it is important to preserve not only Native religious property, but also the irreplaceable Native beliefs and practices associated with that property.
This policy of deterrence violates domestic and international law and it should be curtailed. Only by eliminating the detention policy will the human rights of refugees and other aliens be vindicated.
Some feminist theorists and most judicial decisions obscure the duality between the law's treatment of the employment rights of the majority and the minority of women.
Modern decisions document that defendants are frequently subjected to multiple prosecutions that are neither reviewed by executive authority nor subject to judicial review.
Other Issues in this Volume
- John V. Evans v. Jeff D. - Brief for Amici Curiae (NAACP, Lawyers Comm. for Civil Rights, ACLU, NY Legal Aid Society)
- Overview: Tennessee v. Garner and the Use of Deadly Force
- Community Dispute Resolution: First-Class Process or Second-Class Justice
- Tennessee v. Garner and the Democratic Practice of Judicial Review
- Book Reviews - Index
- In the Supreme Court of the United States, October Term 1985, Michael J. Bowers, Petitioner, v. Michael Hardwick, et al., Respondents--Brief Amicus Curiae for the Lesbian Rights Project, Women's Legal Defense Fund, Equal Rights Advocates, Inc., and the National Women's Law Center
- Articles Index
- Brief Amicus Curiae, Bowers v. Hardwick