Alexander Mordecai Bickel papers 1916-1987 1930-1975
There are 39 Entities related to this resource.
Daniel Patrick Moynihan, also Pat Moynihan, (born March 16, 1927, Tulsa, Oklahoma – died March 26, 2003, Washington, D.C.), American politician, sociologist, and diplomat. A member of the Democratic Party, he represented New York in the United States Senate and served as an adviser to Republican U.S. President Richard Nixon. Moynihan moved at a young age to New York City. Following a stint in the navy, he earned a Ph.D. in history from Tufts University. He worked on the staff of New York Gove...
Supreme Court of the United States, final court of appeal and final expositor of the Constitution of the United States. Within the framework of litigation, the Supreme Court marks the boundaries of authority between state and nation, state and state, and government and citizen. Scope And Jurisdiction The Supreme Court was created by the Constitutional Convention of 1787 as the head of a federal court system, though it was not formally established until Congress passed the Judiciary Act in 17...
1903 Born, Elmira, New York, July 3. 1923 Graduated from Harvard, summa cum laude, history. 1927 Harvard Law School, summa cum laude. Editor-in-chief, Harvard Law Review. 1927 1928...
Irving Kristol (born January 22, 1920, Brooklyn, New York-Died September 18, 2009, Falls Church, Virginia) was a journalist known as the "godfather of neoconservatism." Kristol played an influential role in the intellectual and political culture of the last half of the twentieth century....
Law teacher, judge, government adviser. LL.B., Harvard Law School, 1916; Professor, 1920-1939; Lecturer, 1947-1959. General Counsel, NLRB, 1934-1935. General Counsel, Wage and Hour Div.,Dept. Labor, 1938-1939. Judge, U.S. Circ. App. (1st), 1939-1948; Chief Judge, 1948-1959. Chairman, U.S. Labor Mission to Bolivia, 1959-1960. Co-editor of Cases on the Law of Partnership and Other Unincorporated Business Associations (1923, etc.). From the description of Papers of Calvert Magruder, 192...
BIOGHIST REQUIRED In 1971 the American Bar Association formed a committee to prepare a study "...on the respective powers under the Constitution of the President and of the Congress to enter into and conduct war." The committee was chaired by Lyman M. Tondel, Jr. and the project was funded by the Association's Fund for Public Education which in turn contracted with Columbia University to carry out the study. The staff included Abraham D. Sofaer, Project Director and Adjunct Professor of Law at C...
Richard Kluger was born in Paterson, New Jersey, on September 18, 1934. He graduated from Princeton (B.A.) in 1956. Kluger has written novels and articles, served in editorial capacities for the Wall Street Journal, the New York Post, Forbes magazine, the New York Herald Tribune, Book Week, and Simon and Schuster, and held the position of president and publisher of Charterhouse Books. He authored the Pulitzer Prize winning Ashes to Ashes, a history of the American tobacco industry. ...
Biographical Note 1924, May 11 Born, Brooklyn, N.Y. 1942 1943 1945 1946 Attended Brooklyn College, Brooklyn, N.Y. ...
Robert Bocking Stevens was born in 1933. He received his legal education from Oxford University and Yale University, and then practiced law in New York and London. In 1959 he began teaching at the Yale University Law School, where he became a professor of law in 1964. He also taught law at Oxford, the London School of Economics, Northwestern, Stanford, the University of Texas, and the University of East Africa. Stevens specialized in commercial law, jurisprudence, and legal history....
U.S. secretary of state; b. Dean Gooderham Acheson. From the description of Papers, 1931-1971. (Harry S Truman Library). WorldCat record id: 70939613 Dean Acheson was born in Middletown, Connecticut, on April 11, 1893. After being educated at Yale University (1912-1915) and Harvard Law School (1915-18) he became private secretary to the Supreme Court Justice, Louis Brandeis from 1919 to 1921. A supporter of the Democratic Party, Acheson worked for a law firm in Washington, D...
Robert Francis Kennedy (November 20, 1925 – June 6, 1968), also referred to by his initials RFK and occasionally by the nickname Bobby, was an American politician and lawyer who served as the 64th United States Attorney General from January 1961 to September 1964, and as a U.S. Senator from New York from January 1965 until his assassination in June 1968. He was the brother of President John Fitzgerald Kennedy and Senator Edward Moore Kennedy. Kennedy and his brothers were born into a wealthy,...
Alexander Mordecai Bickel was born in 1924. He emigrated to the United States from Romania in 1938. After serving in the United States Army, he graduated from the City College of New York in 1947, and the Harvard Law School in 1949. He was a law clerk to Associate Justice Felix Frankfurter of the Supreme Court of the United States from 1952 to 1953. Bickel was a professor at the Yale Law School from 1956 until his death in 1974. He published nine books and more than one hundred articles on law, ...
In the first decade of the nineteenth century, Seth P. Staples (Yale 1797) opened a school for law students in New Haven. In 1824 the school became affiliated with Yale College. The college conferred its first law degrees in 1843. The course of study originally extended for two years, and in 1896 it was lengthened to three years. Subsequently a college degree became a prerequisite for the Bachelor of Laws degree. Graduate courses leading to advanced degrees began in 1876. In 1926 honors courses ...
Biographical/Historical Sketch Gerald Gunther, the leading constitutional law scholar in the United States, joined the faculty of the Stanford Law School in 1962 and was the William Nelson Cromwell Professor of Law, Emeritus, at the time of his death in 2002. Born in Germany in 1927, he immigrated to the United States with his family in 1938. He earned his undergraduate degree at Brooklyn College, his master's degree in public law and governm...
Eugene V. Rostow (1913-2002) graduated from Yale College in 1933 and Yale Law School in 1937. During his career, he served on the Law School faculty and as dean. Rostow also held various governmental positions including that of undersecretary for political affairs during the Lyndon Baines Johnson administration. He published widely in the fields of foreign relations and international security. From the description of Eugene Victor Rostow papers, 1931-1999 (inclusive). (Unknown). Worl...
Philip B. Kurland (JD'44 Harvard Law) spent the bulk of his teaching career at the University of Chicago Law School. A well respected and widely published expert in the field of constitutional law, Kurland often lent his expertise to the United States government. He acted as a consultant to the Senate Judiciary Committee during both the Watergate scandal and the controversial nomination of Robert H. Bork to the Supreme Court. The Philip B. Kurland Papers cover many different aspects of Kurland's...