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Abstract: A 4 page discussion of Supreme Court rulings in which the writer argues that "landmark" precedents are not really as ground-breaking as they seem. The writer posits that most Supreme Court decisions have actually come from clear and concise points in the U.S. Constitution and are only reflections of changing social urges. As an example, Brown v. Board of Topeka is described as a case whose decision reflected the growing Civil Rights movement but whose "precedent" had actually been created long before in the 14th amendment. No Bibliography.
Catagory: Supreme Court & Constitutional Law
Subcatagory: Law & Legal Systems