Logo

Rights of the People by Melvin Urofsky

Small book cover: Rights of the People

Rights of the People
by

Publisher: U.S. Department of State
Number of pages: 102

Description:
A history of American law and justice, written by Constitutional historian Melvin Urofsky. By focusing on the Bill of Rights to the U.S. Constitution, and the legal interpretations, many of them written by America's finest jurists, that refined and expanded the Bill of Rights, Urofsky presents a history of the United States from the standpoint of individual liberty.

Home page url

Download or read it online for free here:
Download link
(2.5MB, PDF)

Similar books

Book cover: Freedom of InformationFreedom of Information
by - UNESCO
This book makes a significant contribution to the existing literature on freedom of information. It will be a valuable resource to the many people all over the world who wish to promote effective legal guarantees for the right to information.
(9230 views)
Book cover: The American Veterans and Servicemembers Survival GuideThe American Veterans and Servicemembers Survival Guide
by - Veterans for America
Good information is critical to accessing the programs and benefits that are available to active military, guard, reservists, veterans, and their family members. That's why we have put together this current and very useful Survival Guide.
(8151 views)
Book cover: The Jailhouse Lawyer's HandbookThe Jailhouse Lawyer's Handbook
- National Lawyers Guild
This book is a resource for prisoners who wish to file a Section 1983 lawsuit in federal court regarding poor conditions in prison and/or abuse by prison staff. It also contains limited information about legal research and the American legal system.
(4871 views)
Book cover: The Future of Reputation: Gossip, Rumor, and Privacy on the InternetThe Future of Reputation: Gossip, Rumor, and Privacy on the Internet
by - Yale University Press
A fascinating account of how the Internet is transforming gossip and our ability to protect our own reputations. The author shows that the unconstrained flow of information on the Internet may impede opportunities for self-development and freedom.
(10463 views)