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Course List

PSCI 212 Supreme Court in U.S. History

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  • Fall 2021
    Joel Seligman
    Fall 2021 — MW 14:00 - 15:15

    This seminar will study leading constitutional law cases decided by the United States Supreme Court and their impact on the evolution of the Court, the balance of powers among our three governmental branches, relations between the federal government and the states, and individual express and implied rights. The seminar is intended to introduce students to legal reasoning and will make use of casebook and teaching methods typical of law schools.

  • Fall 2020
    Joel Seligman
    Fall 2020 — MW 14:00 - 15:15
    Course Syllabus

    This seminar will study leading constitutional law cases decided by the United States Supreme Court and their impact on the evolution of the Court, the balance of powers among our three governmental branches, relations between the federal government and the states, and individual express and implied rights. The seminar is intended to introduce students to legal reasoning and will make use of casebook and teaching methods typical of law schools.

  • Fall 2019
    Joel Seligman
    Fall 2019 — MW 14:00 - 15:15
    Course Syllabus

    Constitutional law cases decided by the U.S. Supreme Court and their impact on the evolution of the Court, the balance of powers among the three governmental branches, relations between the federal government and the states, and individual express and implied rights.

  • Spring 2017
    Joel Seligman
    Spring 2017 — M 16:50 - 19:30
    Course Syllabus

    This seminar will study leading constitutional law cases decided by the United States Supreme Court and their impact on the evolution of the Court, the balance of powers among our three governmental branches, relations between the federal government and the states, and individual express and implied rights. The seminar is intended to introduce students to legal reasoning and will make use of casebook and teaching methods typical of law schools.

  • Spring 2015
    Joel Seligman
    Spring 2015 — M 16:50 - 19:30
    Course Syllabus

    This seminar will study leading constitutional law cases decided by the United States Supreme Court and their impact on the evolution of the Court, the balance of powers among our three governmental branches, relations between the federal government and the states, and individual express and implied rights. The seminar is intended to introduce students to legal reasoning and will make use of casebook and teaching methods typical of law schools.

  • Spring 2014
    Joel Seligman
    Spring 2014 — M 16:50 - 19:30
    Course Syllabus

    This seminar will study leading constitutional law cases decided by the United States Supreme Court and their impact on the evolution of the Court, the balance of powers among our three governmental branches, relations between the federal government and the states, and individual express and implied rights. The seminar is intended to introduce students to legal reasoning and will make use of casebook and teaching methods typical of law schools.

  • Spring 2012
    Joel Seligman
    Spring 2012 — M 16:50 - 19:30

    Guest Lecturer: Judge Robert Sack, U.S. Second Circuit Court of Appeals

    This seminar will study leading constitutional law cases decided by the United States Supreme Court and their impact on the evolution of the Court, the balance of powers among our three governmental branches, relations between the federal government and the states, and individual express and implied rights. The seminar is intended to introduce students to legal reasoning and will make use of casebook and teaching methods typical of law schools.

  • Spring 2010
    Joel Seligman
    Spring 2010 — M 16:50 - 19:30
    Course Syllabus

    This seminar will study leading constitutional law cases decided by the United States Supreme Court and their impact on the evolution of the Court, the balance of powers among our three governmental branches, relations between the federal government and the states, and individual express and implied rights. The seminar is intended to introduce students to legal reasoning and will make use of casebook and teaching methods typical of law schools.