Results for: Judicial-activism

Is Brown v Board of Education considered judicial activism or judicial restraint?

Brown v. Board of Education, 347 US 483 (1954) has often been cited as an example of liberal judicial activism because it ignored the doctrine of stare decisis (Latin: let the (MORE)

Is plessy v Ferguson judicial restraint or judicial activism?

The answer would be judicial restraint. Plessy v Ferguson strictly employed judicial restraint because it followed the principle of stare decisis or went with the precedent de (MORE)

Was Judicial Activism or Judicial Restraint used in the Tinker v Des Moines case?

  Judicial activism was used because the Court ruled that the school policy prohibiting the students from wearing the arm bands to protest symbolically the Vietnam War vio (MORE)

Compare Judicial Restraint and Judicial Activism?

Judicial restraint is the theory that judges should limit their  exercise of power and strike down laws only when they are obviously  unconstitutional, and always follow pre (MORE)
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What is better the you phone 5c or 5s?

the 5s because it has better service but it dosent have diffrent  colrs just silver gold and black
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Does the US Supreme Court lean more toward judicial activism or judicial restraint?

There is no concrete answer to this question. First, the composition of the Court changes over time, as does its focus and the majority philosophy. Second, the concepts of (MORE)

What are examples of judicial activism?

An example of judicial activism might be a judge who always rules  in favor of the right to privacy, even when such a ruling is  clearly unreasonable.
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What court became identified with judicial activism?

The Warren Court, which was active from 1953 until Chief Justice Earl Warren retired in 1969, is often accused of judicial activism for its many decisions supporting African-A (MORE)
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Who favors judicial activism?

A person who favors judicial activism is one who prefers a decision to be made via a personal opinion, rather than focusing on the law. A person who does this is considered un (MORE)