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Reconsidering the Insular Cases: The Past and Future of the American Empire (Human Rights Program Series)

Neuman, Gerald, Brown-nagin, Tomiko

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ISBN 10: 0979639573 / ISBN 13: 9780979639579
Published by Human Rights Program, Harvard Law School
New Condition: New Soft cover
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Over a century ago the United States Supreme Court decided the "Insular Cases," which limited the applicability of constitutional rights in Puerto Rico and other overseas territories. Essays in Reconsidering the Insular Cases examine the history and legacy of these cases and explore possible solutions for the dilemmas they created. Num Pages: 232 pages. BIC Classification: 1KBB; LAZ; LND. Category: (G) General (US: Trade). Dimension: 155 x 229 x 18. Weight in Grams: 332. . 2015. Paperback. . . . . Books ship from the US and Ireland. Bookseller Inventory # V9780979639579

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Title: Reconsidering the Insular Cases: The Past ...

Publisher: Human Rights Program, Harvard Law School

Binding: Soft cover

Book Condition:New

About this title

Synopsis:

Over a century has passed since the United States Supreme Court decided a series of cases, known as the “Insular Cases,” that limited the applicability of constitutional rights in Puerto Rico and other overseas territories and allowed the United States to hold them indefinitely as subordinated possessions without the promise of representation or statehood. Essays in this volume, which originated in a Harvard Law School conference, reconsider the Insular Cases. Leading legal authorities examine the history and legacy of the cases, which are tinged with outdated notions of race and empire, and explore possible solutions for the dilemmas they created. Reconsidering the Insular Cases is particularly timely in light of the latest referendum in Puerto Rico expressing widespread dissatisfaction with its current form of governance, and litigation by American Samoans challenging their unequal citizenship status. This book gives voice to a neglected aspect of U.S. history and constitutional law and provides a rich context for rethinking notions of sovereignty, citizenship, race, and place, as well as the roles of law and politics in shaping them.

About the Author:

Gerald L. Neuman is J. Sinclair Armstrong Professor of International, Foreign, and Comparative Law at Harvard Law School.

Tomiko Brown-Nagin is Daniel P. S. Paul Professor of Constitutional Law at Harvard Law School and Professor of History in the Harvard Graduate School of Arts and Sciences. She is also Co-Director of the Program in Law and History.

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