Good. Ex-Library Book-will contain Library Markings. Only lightly used. Book has minimal wear to cover and binding. A few pages may have small creases and minimal underlining. Book selection as BIG as Texas.
Good in good dust jacket. Ex-library. wear to jacket at corners and edges and at spine, tape on jacket; copy has usual library markings, front flyleaf missing; text unmarked. Sewn binding. Paper over boards. 482 p. Audience: General/trade.
Publishers Weekly, 1989-11-10 Although the Supreme Court under Chief Justice Warren Burger preached judicial restraint, it actually pursued a policy of ``rootless activism,'' contends New York University law professor Schwartz. He offers a critical portrait of Burger as a frequently inept opinion-writer and a weak leader. In this detailed casebook, the author of Super Chief: Earl Warren and His Supreme Court argues that Burger, a tough law-and-order judge, sought to dismantle the liberal edifice erected by Warren but was out-voted by a centrist majority of justices. The Burger Court (1969-1986) upheld women's right to abortion ( Roe v . Wade ), endorsed affirmative action programs, extended rights to criminal or indigent defendants and, in U.S. v . Nixon , contributed to the first resignation of a president. Schwartz argues lamely that the Burger Court was generally swept along by what it perceived as a consensus in the social arena. (Jan.)
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