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Answered 2012-08-12 14:48:44

No. Judicial review was established by the Supreme Court decision in Marbury v. Madison

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no the power of judicial review is not mentioned in the constitution. because Judicial Review was used in 13th century law but the courts didn't agree with it so it was forgotten. until the case of Marbury v. Madison that is when Judicial Review came back to the power of the Supreme Court.


judicial reviewThe unwritten constitution includes the practice of Judicial Review of Laws.



A judicial review serves to explain the constitution. It is the interpretation of law and its application in modern life.


Judicial review is not found in the United States Constitution. It's power is only inferred from its provisions and structures.


A judicial review is the name given to the process by which the interpret the meaning of the constitution and the laws passed under it.


judicial review checks the legislative to make shure their laws are constitutional.


"Constitution review" most likely refers to the courts' power of judicial review. For more information about judicial review, see Related Questions, below.


Many of the delegates who helped write into law, The Constitution of the United States, were responsible for the concept of judicial review. The first case to test the validity of this process was Marbury vs. Madison in 1789.


The case of Marbury v. Madison in 1803 created the concept of "judicial review". Judicial review is the power to determine whether any laws are contrary to the Constitution. This power is not specifically given to the judicial branch in the Constitution, however it is the main check and balance the judicial branch has against the legislative and executive branch.


Hamilton had written that through the practice of judicial review the Court ensured that the will of the whole people, as expressed in their Constitution


Federal Courts have used judicial review to invalidate hundreds of laws that it found to conflict with the Constitution.




The unwritten Constitution includes the practice of judicial review. The review takes place in the courts. Courts review treaties, policies, and laws.


If one goes by the original writing that is found within the Constitution, then none of the branches of government (executive, legislative, or judicial) has the authority to interpret the Constitution. It was not until the court case Marbury v. Madison (1803) that Chief Justice John Marshall established the concept of judicial review. Judicial review simply states that if any act of government goes against the federal Constitution, then that act is invalid. Now, the theory of judicial review every act that is repugnant is invalid, but in practice the suit has to be brought before the federal Supreme Court (state supreme courts if it is a conflict about state acts). So, to answer the question, the judicial branch is responsible for "interpreting" the Constitution.


# The Constitution is the supreme law of the land # When there is a conflict between the constitution and any other law, the Constitution must be followed # The judicial branch has a duty to uphold the Constitution


The Constitution is the supreme law of the land.When there is a conflict between the Constitution and any other law, the Constitution must be followed.The Judicial Branch has a duty to uphold the Constitution.


the judicial branch got the power of judicial review from the case Marbury vs. Madison. judicial review is the power of the courts to declare a bill unconstitutional, judicial review was used in 13 century law but most courts didn't agree with it. in article three of the constitution it says the supreme court is the denied judicial power( judicial review).Also if the courts don't use judicial review laws that take away our rights would pass.


The judicial review are some of the questions that were left open by the constitution.


Judicial review is the power to declare a government action that violates some provisions of the constitution to be null and void. This is as a result of the action being in contravention with the provisions of the constitution.


No. According to Article VI, the Constitution is the "supreme law of the land" which justices of the US Supreme Court swear to uphold. The Constitution is the standard by which other legislation is judged; the Constitution itself is not subject to judicial review.


The concept of judicial review came from the case decision in Marbury v. Madison in 1803. This decision was written by Chief Justice John Marshall.


Judicial review is when a higher court reviews cases involving laws and has jurisdiction to render those laws invalid if they are in conflict the Constitution and other laws. Judicial review limits the authority of the legislative branch.


In the US, judicial review is "the power of a court to review the constitutionality of a statute or treaty, or to review an administrative regulation for consistency with either a statute, a treaty, or the Constitution itself." [Wikipedia.org] It's important because it gives the judicial branch a check on the powers of the legislative and executive branches.



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