Making Law in the United States Courts of Appeals

By David E. Klein | Go to book overview

Tables
2.1 Judges' valuations of goalspage22
3.1 Ideological direction of new rules, by field49
3.2 Ideological direction, all decisions, by field49
3.3 Rules reviewed by the Supreme Court52
3.4 Frequency of citation of rule-announcing case in subsequent cases, by field56
3.5 Frequency of citation connections, by field57
3.6 Frequency of adoption and rejection of rules by later courts, by field60
4.1 Judges' goals and hypotheses derived from them63
4.2 Descriptive statistics, key variables70
4.3 OLS regression of circuits on logically prior values73
4.4 Simple probit model of rule adoption75
4.5 Estimated changes in probability of adoption76
4.6 Full probit model of rule adoption79
6.1 Probit of conservative decision on souter and control variables114
6.2 Corrected percent conservative of full-opinion decisions rendered by the Supreme Court in all cases, economic cases, and criminal cases, 1983–94 terms117
6.3 Probit of conservative decision on factors making Supreme Court review more likely and control variables123
6.4 Estimated changes in probability of conservative decision, antitrust and search and seizure cases124

-viii-

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Making Law in the United States Courts of Appeals
Table of contents

Table of contents

  • Title Page *
  • Contents v
  • Tables viii
  • Acknowledgments ix
  • 1 - Law Making in a Hierarchical Judicial System 1
  • 2 - Theory and Hypotheses 10
  • 3 - The Cases 40
  • 4 - Influences on Circuit Judges' Responses: Case Evidence 62
  • 5 - Influences on Circuit Judges' Responses: Interview Evidence 87
  • 6 - Anticipating the Supreme Court 107
  • 7 - Implications and Future Directions 131
  • Appendix A - Rules and Cases 147
  • Appendix B - Interview Questions 168
  • References 171
  • Index 179
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