The Politics of Judicial Interpretation: The Federal Courts, Department of Justice, and Civil Rights, 1866-1876

By Robert J. Kaczorowski | Go to book overview

Index
Abolitionists, constitutional theory, 129
Akerman, Amos T.
annual report, 72–73
choice. See Criminal justice
civil rights enforcement, inauguration (1871), 156
commitment. See Congressional Reconstruction
complaints, 49
conclusion. See Ku Klux Klan
description. See Northern mind
fear. See Ku Klux Klan
Huggins, comments, 60
Jacobson conclusions, 48–49
legal abilities, 62
Minnis counsel, 69
objective. See Ku Klux Klan
observations, 135–36
opinion. See Ku Klux Klan; Minnis
opposition. See Civil War
participation. See Republican Party
preparation. See Ku Klux Klan
proscription/social ostracism, suffering, 63
Radicalism, 78–79
rejection. See Hill
resignation, 75–76
politics, impact, 76
response/support, 97
Smith complaints, 59
successor. See Hoar
American federalism
centralizing idea, 129
corruption, 107
American Law Review, 132
American Party, 57
Ames, Adelbert, 160
Arbitrary power, exercise. See Freedmen
Armed insurrection, 68
Attorney General. See Akerman; Black; Evarts; Hoar; Speed; Stanbery
assistant counsel, option, 69–70
criticisms, 86
instruction. See Legal officers
Avery, James William, 104
Ballard, Bland, 12, 39, 41–42, 56–57, 107–110, 115, 141, 164
Bamford, James V., 29
Barron v. Baltimore, 46
Barron v. The Mayor and City Council of Baltimore, 5, 171
Beckwith, James R., 67, 143–46, 151
Belknap, William, 67
Berrian, John McPherson, 62—63
Bill of Rights guarantees, 19, 102, 105, 107
Bradley, usage, 130–31
enforcement, 170
federal jurisdiction, acceptance, 104–105
securing, 46
Bingham, John A., 136
Black, Jeremiah S., 110–11, 121
Black/negro citizens
civil rights, 9–10, 36—37
justice (failure), Freedmens Bureau/military tribunals (jurisdiction assumption), 29
local justice (quality), variation, 26
personal/relative/property rights, enforcement. See State courts

-233-

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