About Jesse H Choper
Choper's major publications include the books, Judicial Review and the National Political Process: A Functional Reconsideration of the Role of the Supreme Court, which received the Order of the Coif Triennial Book Award in 1982, and Securing Religious Liberty: Principles for Judicial Interpretation of the Religion Clauses. His recent publications include the tenth edition of his Constitutional Law casebooks; the seventh edition of his Corporations casebook; the second edition of The Supreme Court and Its Justices; "The Political Question Doctrine: Suggested Criteria," in Duke Law Journal (2005); "Wartime Process: A Dialogue on Congressional Power to Remove Issues From the Federal Courts," in California Law Review (2007) (co-author); and "Who's Afraid of the Eleventh Amendment? The Limited Impact of the Court's Sovereign Immunity Rulings," in Columbia Law Review (2006) (co-author).
|Present||Earl Warren Professor of Public Law, Berkeley Law|
Constitutional Law (91)
Wartime Process: A Dialogue on Congressional Power to Remove Issues from the Federal Courts California Law Review (2007)
Many have long debated whether Congress may strip the federal courts completely of jurisdiction over certain classes of cases. Until the last few years, these debates met the very definition of academic. Aside from two ...
Effective Alternatives to Causes of Action Barred by the Eleventh Amendment New York Law School Law Review (2005)
The article discusses several alternatives to causes of action barred by the Eleventh Amendment in the U.S. It discusses the Eleventh Amendment cases and the academic commentary they have generated. Moreover, it explains the internal ...
Why the Supreme Court Should Not Have Decided the Presidential Election of 2000 Constitutional Commentary (2001)
This short article briefly discusses the two substantive issues in Bush v. Gore. Its major thesis, however, is that the proper role of judicial review dictates the conclusion that the Court's adjudication was unnecessary and ...