K - Law Acquisitions during December 2017
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The great vanishing act : blood quantum and the future of native nations
edited by Kathleen Ratteree and Norbert Hill
Golden, CO : Fulcrum Publishing, 
It's in the blood, and in the earth : Haudenosaunee descent and identity / Richard Hill -- Love in the time of blood quantum / Adrienne Keene -- Good guidance / Leslie Logan -- Walking in two worlds : the Native American college experience / Olivia Hoeft -- Trickster teaches the prairie dogs how to disenroll their members / Robert Chanate -- Fraction of love / Reed Bobroff -- Bloodflow / Reed Bobroff -- Vampire policy is bleeding us dry : blood quantums, be gone! / Suzan Shown Harjo -- Bleeding out : histories and legacies of "Indian blood" / Doug Kiel -- Decolonizing colonial constructions of indigenous identity : a conversation between Debra Harry and Leonie Pihama / Debra Harry and Leonie Pihama -- Race and sovereignty / Julia Coates -- Twentieth century tribal blood politics : policy, place, and descent / Kim TallBear -- Who counts? : indians and the u.s. census / Russell Thornton -- NDN DNA / Jessica Kolopenuk -- (Re)building the LÄühui (Hawaiian Nation) / Maile Taualii -- Making ourselves whole with words : a short history of white earth anishinaabeg tribal citizenship criteria / Jill Doerfler -- Blood quantum : the mathematics of ethnocide / Favid E. Wilkins and Shelly H. McDonald -- What can tribal child welfare policy teach us about tribal citizenship? / Miriam Jorgensen, Adrian Smith, Terry Cross, and Sarah Kastelic -- Blood quantum : fractionated land, fractionated people / Richard Monette -- Reconsidering blood quantum criteria for the expansion of tribal jurisdiction / Rebecca M. Webster -- Blood, identity, and the ainu society in contemporary japan / Yuka Mizutani -- From tribal members to native nation citizens / Stephen Cornell and Joseph P. Kalt -- We chose this, now what? : what comes after blood quantum? / Gyasi Ross -- Applying indigenous values to contemporary tribal citizenship : challenge and opportunity / LaDonna Harris, Kathryn Harris Tijerina, and Laura Harris.
"A person's blood quantum is defined as the percentage of their ancestors who are documented as full-blood Native Americans. The US federal government uses a blood quantum minimum as a measure of "Indian" identity to manage tribal enrollments and access to cultural and social services. Evidence suggests that if current demographic trends continue, within a few generations tribes will legally disappear. Through essays, personal stories, case studies, satire, and poetry, a lauded collection of international contributors will explore blood quantum as biology and as cultural metaphor. Featuring diverse and talented Native voices representing different generations, backgrounds, and literary styles, The Great Vanishing Act, addresses the most critical issue facing Native Americans and all indigenous populations in the 21st century and hopes to redefine the meaning of cultural citizenship"--
Baker Berry KIE2145 .G74 2017
Uncertain accommodation : aboriginal identity and group rights in the Supreme Court of Canada
Panagos, Dimitrios, 1973- author
Vancouver ; UBC Press, 
The historical and legal framework for section -- Competing approaches and conceptualizations of aboriginality -- The case for a relational approach -- The nation-to-nation, colonial, and citizen-state approaches -- Submissions to the court -- What the justices said -- Aboriginal rights jurisprudence and identity contestation -- A problematic conception of rights.
"In 1982, Canada formally recognized Aboriginal rights within its Constitution. The move reflected a consensus that states should and could use group rights to protect and accommodate subnational groups within their borders. Decades later, however, no one is happy. This state of affairs, Panagos argues, is rooted in a failure to define what aboriginality means, which has led to the promotion and protection of a single vision of aboriginality--that of the justices of the Supreme Court. He concludes that there can be no justice so long as the state continues to safeguard a set of values and interests defined by non-Aboriginal people."--
Baker Berry KE7709 .P36 2016
Hidden atrocities : Japanese germ warfare and American obstruction of justice at the Tokyo Trial
Guillemin, Jeanne, 1943- author
New York : Columbia University Press, 
Baker Berry KZ1181 .G85 2017
Mobilidade, fronteiras & direito à saúde
Bühring, Marcia Andrea, 1972- author
Porto Alegre : Livraria do Advogado Editora, 2016
Baker Berry KHD3436 .B847 2016
An exceptional law : Section 98 and the emergency state, 1919-1936
Molinaro, Dennis G., author
Toronto : University of Toronto Press, 
For the protection of people and state -- Defining suspects -- The trial -- Citizens of the world -- Outlaws -- judgement.
"During periods of intense conflict, either at home or abroad, governments enact emergency powers in order to exercise greater control over the society that they govern. The expectation though is that once the conflict is over, these emergency powers will be lifted. An Exceptional Law showcases how the emergency law used to repress labour activism during the First World War became normalized with the creation of Section 98 of the Criminal Code, following the Winnipeg General Strike. Dennis G. Molinaro argues that the institutionalization of emergency law became intricately tied to constructing a national identity. Following a mass deportation campaign in the 1930s, Section 98 was repealed in 1936 and contributed to the formation of Canada's first civil rights movement. Portions of it were used during the October Crisis and recently in the Anti-Terrorism Act of 2015. Building on the theoretical framework of Agamben, Molinaro advances our understanding of security as ideology and reveals the intricate and codependent relationship between state-formation, the construction of liberal society, and exclusionary practices."--
Baker Berry KE4713 .M65 2017
Women and the law stories
edited by Elizabeth M. Schneider, Stephanie M. Wildman
New York : Foundation Press/Thomson Reuters, 2011
This book features the tales of landmark cases establishing women's legal rights. The book also includes some cases that are less famous but nonetheless present important dimensions of the struggle by women for equality and inclusion in all aspects of society. Together, these cases, and the litigants whose stories these chapters report, highlight the range of women's experiences with law in courts as varying as the United States Supreme Court, lower federal courts, state courts, and even tribal courts.
Baker Berry KF478.A5 W645 2011
The conquest of death : violence and the birth of the modern English state
Lockwood, Matthew H., author
New Haven : Yale University Press, 
Introduction -- Restricting private warfare -- Coroners and communities -- Proving the case -- One concept of ustice -- Economic interest and the oversight of violence -- The changing nature of control -- A crisis of violence? -- Legislation, incentivization, and a new system of oversight.
Baker Berry KD7296 .L63 2017
Bulk collection : systematic government access to private-sector data
edited by Fred H. Cate and James X. Dempsey
New York, NY : Oxford University Press, 
Baker Berry K3264.C65 B85 2017
American Indians and the trouble with sovereignty : structuring self-determination through federalism
Kessler-Mata, Kouslaa T., author
Cambridge, United Kingdom ; Cambridge University Press, 2017
The conceptual limits of tribal sovereignty -- Building the constitutive theory of tribal sovereignty -- A basis for equal footing? The politics of tribal-state relations -- Disabling arbitrary interference -- Political participation: a hallmark of incorporation -- The constitutive theory as a theory of freedom.
Baker Berry KF8205 .K47 2017
Legal consequences of peremptory norms in international law
Costelloe, Daniel, author
Cambridge, United Kingdom : Cambridge University Press, 2017
Peremptory norms and their legal consequences as a feature of general international law -- Legal consequences for treaties -- Peremptory norms outside the Vienna Convention : treaties of questionable validity by reason of their content -- Legal consequences for Security Council resolutions -- Legal consequences for certain unilateral acts -- Legal consequences in the law of international responsibility -- Conflict between a peremptory norm and general international law: legal consequences for state immunity.
When is a norm peremptory? This is a question that has troubled legal scholars throughout the development of modern international law. In this work, Daniel Costelloe suggests - through an examination of State practice and international materials - that it is the legal consequences of a norm which distinguish it as peremptory. This book sheds new light on the legal consequences that peremptory norms have, for instance, in the law of treaties, international responsibility and state immunity. Unlike their substance or identification, the consequences of peremptory norms have remained under-studied. This book is the first specifically on this topic and is essential reading for all scholars and practitioners of public international law.
Baker Berry KZ1261 .C67 2017
Plurinacionalidad : el nuevo pacto
Huenchumilla, Francisco, 1945- author
Ñuñoa, Santiago [Chile] : Pehuén, mayo 2017
Baker Berry KHF2204 .H84 2017
独禁法審判決の法と経済学 : 事例で読み解く日本の競争政策 = A legal and economic analysis of antimonopoly law / 岡田羊祐, 川濱昇, 林秀弥編
Tōkyō-to Meguro-ku : Tōkyō Daigaku Shuppankai, 2017
Baker Berry Japan KNX3242 .D633195 2017
Who judges? : designing jury systems in Japan, East Asia, and Europe
Kage, Rieko, 1973- author
Cambridge, United Kingdom : Cambridge University Press, 2017
1. Introduction -- 2. Theoretical framework: participation and partisan politics -- 3. The distribution of cases -- 4. The history of the lay judge system debate in Japan up to 1996 -- 5. Bringing the lay judge system back in, 1997-2004 -- 6. Setting the agenda: new left-oriented parties and deliberations in the Japanese parliament -- 7. Proposals for lay participation in the Republic of China -- 8. Introducing jury systems in South Korea and Spain -- 9. The impact of new lay judge systems -- 10. Conclusions.
"The delivery of justice is a core function of the modern state. The recent introduction of jury/lay judge systems for criminal trials in Japan, South Korea, Spain, and perhaps soon Taiwan represents a potentially major reform of this core function, shifting decision making authority from professional judges to ordinary citizens. But the four countries chose to empower their citizens to markedly different degrees. Why? Who Judges? is the first book to offer a systematic account for why different countries design their new jury/lay judge systems in very different ways. Drawing on detailed theoretical analysis, original case studies, and content analysis of fifty years of Japanese parliamentary debates, the book reveals that the relative power of 'new left'-oriented political parties explains the different magnitudes of reform in the four countries. Rieko Kage's vital new study opens up an exciting new area of research for comparative politics and socio-legal studies"--
Baker Berry KNX1585 .K34 2017
Derecho penal del enemigo en el primer franquismo
Tébar Rubio-Manzanares, Ignacio, author
Alicante : Universidad de Alicante, 2017
Baker Berry KKT4415 .T42 2017
Anistia ampla, geral e irrestrita : história de uma luta inconclusa
Rodeghero, Carla Simone, author
Santa Cruz do Sul : EDUNISC, 2011
Baker Berry KHD5491 .R644 2011
The young clerks guide in four parts, or, An exact collection of choice English presidents : according to the best forms now used for all sorts of indentures, letters of attourney, releases, conditions, &c. : very useful and necessary for all, but chiefly for those that intend to follow the attourneys practice
Hutton, Richard, Sir, 1561?-1639, compiler
London : Printed by T.R. & N.T. for Ambrose Isted ... and Samuel Heyrick ..., 1673
Rauner Webster Library KD318 .H88 1673
Women judges in the Muslim world : a comparative study of discourse and practice
edited by Nadia Sonneveld and Monika Lindbekk
Leiden : Brill, 
Foreword : making the case for women judges in the Muslin World / Valentine M. Moghadom -- Introduction : a historical overview of gender and judicial authority in the Muslin World / Nadia Soneveld and Monika Lindbekk -- Do female judges judge differently? Empirical realities of a theoretical debate / Ulrike Schultz -- Women's access to legal education and their appointment to the judiciary : the Dutch, Egyptian, and Indonesian cases compared / Nadia Sonneveld -- Female judges at Idonesian religious courtrooms : opportunities and challenges to gender equality / Euis Nurlaelawati an Arskal Salim -- Seeking Portia and the Duke : male and female judges dispensing justice in paternity cases in Morocco / Nadia Sonneveld -- Female judges in Malaysian Sharia courts : a problem of gender or legal interpretation? / Najibah Mohd Zin -- Tunisian female judges and 'The mobilization of the emancipative potential of the Tunisian family law' / Maaike Voorhoeve -- Lady judges of Pakistan : embodying the cangig living tradition of Islam / Rubya Mehdi -- The politics of exclusion : women public prosecutors and criminal court judges in Syria (1975-2009) / Monique C. Cardinal -- The best of times, the worst of times : State-Salaried female legal professionals and foreign policy in post-Qadhafi Libya / Jessica Carlisle -- Women judges in Egypt : discourse and practice / Monika Lindbekk.
Women Judges in the Muslim World: A Comparative Study of Discourse and Practice' fills a gap in academic scholarship by examining public debates and judicial practices surrounding the performance of women as judges in eight Muslim-majority countries (Indonesia, Malaysia, Pakistan, Syria, Egypt, Libya, Tunisia and Morocco). Gender, class, and ethnic biases are inscribed in laws, particularly in the domain of shari'a-derived family law. Editors Nadia Sonneveld and Monika Lindbekk have carefully woven together the extensive fieldwork and expertise of each author. The result is a rich tapestry that brings out the various effects of women judges in the management of justice. In contrast to early scholarship, they convincingly prove that?the woman judge? does not exist --Back cover.
Baker Berry KBP1611 .W66 2017
Impeachment : a citizen's guide
Sunstein, Cass R., author
Cambridge, Massachusetts : Harvard University Press, 
Majesty and mystery -- From king to president -- "Shall any man be above justice?" -- What We the People heard -- Interpreting the Constitution : an interlude -- Impeachment, American-style -- Twenty-one cases -- The Twenty-fifth Amendment -- What every American should know -- Keeping the republic.
"Cass Sunstein considers actual and imaginable arguments for a president's removal, explaining why some cases are easy and others hard, why some arguments for impeachment are judicious and others not. In direct and approachable terms, he dispels the fog surrounding impeachment so that all Americans may use their ultimate civic authority wisely"--
Baker Berry KF5075 .S84 2017