4 edition of Of Time and Judicial Behavior found in the catalog.
by Susquehanna University Press
Written in English
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||276|
This book offers the first quantitative study of decision-making on the UK Supreme Court. Covering the court's first ten years, it examines all stages of the court's decision-making process--from permission to appeal to the decision on the final outcome. The analysis . In his new book, How Judges Think, Seventh Circuit judge Richard A. Posner states that he aims to offer a "cogent, unified, realistic, and appropriately eclectic account of how judges actually arrive at their decisions in nonroutine cases." But his book, in the end, offers much less insight about how judges actually think than about how Judge Posner thinks judges should think, and its case for.
(shelved 1 time as judiciary) Rate this book. Clear rating. 1 of 5 stars 2 of 5 stars 3 of 5 stars 4 of 5 stars 5 of 5 stars. Damages (Paperback) by. Barry Werth (shelved 1 time as judiciary) avg rating — ratings — published Want to Read. This book examines the major issues in the debates over how best to understand judicial behavior and assesses what we actually know about how judges decide cases. It concludes that we are far from understanding why judges choose the positions they take in : University of Michigan Press.
The Oxford Handbook of U.S. Judicial Behavior offers readers a comprehensive introduction and analysis of research regarding decision making by judges serving on federal and state courts in the U.S. Featuring contributions from leading scholars in the field, the Handbook describes and explains how the courts' political and social context, formal institutional structures, and informal norms. The judicial policies in the St. Olaf community are meant to be a part of the educational process. An analogy of student discipline in college judiciaries to criminal proceedings is not sound. It frustrates the educational process of the institution when the intricate, time consuming and sophisticated procedures of criminal law are imposed on.
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Scholars have long discussed and debated explanations of judicial behavior. This book examines the major issues in the debates over how best to understand judicial behavior and assesses what we actually know about how judges decide cases.
It concludes that we are far from understanding why judges choose the positions they take in by: Judicial behavior refers to what courts and judges do. The extent to which judges choose to move beyond their policy preferences divides the field of law and politics.
Normatively, influences over what judges ought to do include evaluating legal rules such as precedent or legislative intent in an attempt to find the best answers to cases before them.
This book examines the major issues in the debates over how best to understand judicial behavior and assesses what we actually know about how judges decide cases. It concludes that we are far from understanding why judges choose the positions they take in court. Lawrence Baum considers three issues in examining judicial behavior.
Judicial Behavior and Policymaking introduces students to the politics of judging, exploring why judges make the decisions they do, who has the power to influence judicial decision-making, and what the consequences of court decisions are for policymaking.
Further, this text familiarizes Of Time and Judicial Behavior book with the methods that professional political scientists use to conduct research about the courts /5(3).
of the judicial utility function has become more nuanced and sophis-ticated, and it now provides a single theory for understanding judicial behavior, which takes into consider-ation the many theories, methodolo-gies, and approaches that have been proposed previously by academics and judges.
His model is of the judge The Behavior of federal Judges. This book examines the major issues in the debates over how best to understand judicial behavior and assesses what we actually know about how judges decide cases.
It concludes that we are far from understanding why judges choose the positions they take in court. Lawrence Baum considers three issues in examining judicial by: ] STUDY OF JUDICIAL BEHAVIOR INTRODUCTION The name C.
Herman Pritchett is probably unfamiliar to many in the law community, but he was a very famous political scientist; a prolific scholar; 1 a great citizen of the University of Chicago, where he spent much of his career; 2 and a leader in the profession, serving as the president of the American Political Science Association.3File Size: KB.
The Behavior of Federal Judges sets out to be the definitive book on the subject of judicial behavior. The authors establish a new mainstream in this exciting field—a unified model of judicial behavior that incorporates legal, economic, and political : Harvard.
But the school of legal realism lacked both an articulated model of judicial behavior and the data and empirical methodology required to test such a model. These tools are now available, and we build with them in this book, hoping to augment the existing social-scientific literature on judicial behavior.
The authors assert that “this book is the fullest statistical study of judicial behavior of which we are aware (and the only one, we believe, to consider all three levels of the federal judiciary and their interactions to be thoroughly grounded in a realistic conception of judicial incentives and constraints)” (p).
The Puzzle of Judicial Behavior. Book Description: From local trial courts to the United States Supreme Court, judges' decisions affect the fates of individual litigants and the fate of the nation as a whole.
Scholars have long discussed and debated explanations of judicial behavior. This book examines the major issues in the debates over how. The Pioneers of Judicial Behavior will be of interest to graduate students in the law and courts field, political scientists interested in the philosophy of social science and the history of the discipline, legal practitioners and researchers, and political commentators interested in academic theorizing about public policy : Table of Contents.
Introduction: Understanding Judicial Behavior—A Work in Progress Robert M. Howard and Kirk A. 1: Theoretical and Methodological Perspectives Attitudinal Model Jeffrey A. Segal and Alan J. Champlin and Politics in Judicial and Supreme Court Decision-Making J.
Mitchell Pickerill and Christopher Brough 3. The ROUTLEDGE HANDBOOK OF JUDICIAL BEHAVIOR is a must-read for anyone in the judicial behavior field, and for many teachers and scholars in related fields. The book will be of particular relevance to any current or future graduate students in the law and courts field.
This research showed, using a linear decision model, that judicial decision-making is a function of the likelihood of appeal and reversal. Sala and Spriggs () also used a game theory model – spatial voting model – to show where the attitudinal and separation-of-powers models of judicial behavior have diverged.
Get this from a library. Of time and judicial behavior: United States Supreme Court agenda-setting and decision-making, [Drew Noble Lanier] -- "The present study examines the agenda-setting and the decision-making of the U.S.
Supreme Court across a period that encompasses several wars, a Great Depression, a president's attempt to pack the. ] STUDY OF JUDICIAL BEHAVIOR INTRODUCTION The name C. Herman Pritchett is probably unfamiliar to many in the law community, but he was a very famous political scientist; a prolific scholar; 1 a great citizen of the University of Chicago, where he spent much of his career; 2 and a leader in the profession, serving as the president of the American Political Science Association.3Cited by: 2.
NATIION TIME Judicial Research, Inc. Box P. Box Sharon Hill, Pa. Novem Hon. Arlen Specter United State Senate Washington, DC Dear Senator Specter: According to.
The judicial system, whether state or federal, begins with a court of first instance, is appealed to an appellate court, and then ends at the court of last resort.  In France, the final authority on the interpretation of the law is the Council of State for administrative cases, and the Court of Cassation for civil and criminal cases.
Judicial “emotion regulation”would, in fact, improve judicial behavior as well as the quality of would strengthen the working relationship between the bench and bar-that is. The Pioneers of Judicial Behavior offers an intellectual history of an earlier, "pioneering" generation of scholars to delineate key questions about the nature of judicial decision-making.
The volume critically assesses the contributions of fifteen foundational judicial scholars: Cook, Corwin, Dahl, Danelski, Howard, Mason, McCloskey, Murphy, Pritchett, Rhode, Schubert, Shapiro, Spaeth Cited by: The chapters in this handbook reflect on aspects of judicial decision-making in U.S.
courts, with a focus on the factors and institutional dynamics that shape the choices judges make. The authors have provided chapters that describe existing research on multiple aspects of the decision-making process and environment, including chapters on judicial appointments and elections, court personnel.Book Description: InThe Pioneers of Judicial Behavior,prominent political scientists critically examine the contributions to the field of public law of the pioneering scholars of judicial behavior: C.
Hermann Pritchett, Glendon Schubert, S. Sidney Ulmer, Harold J. Spaeth, Joseph Tanenhaus, Beverly Blair Cook, Walter F. Murphy, J. Woodward Howard, David J. Danelski, David Rohde, Edward S.