This book gathers, synthesizes and analyzes case law in a variety of substantive contexts, including public employment, prison administration, and government benefits. It places current case law into historical context, serving as a reference guide for students, practitioners, judges and scholars interested in procedural due process.
The author addresses the central requirements of notice and the opportunity to be heard as well as the day in court ideal. It also examines the protection due process affords against litigation in a distant forum with which the defendant has no connection.
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