Cato Supreme Court Review: 2003 – 2004
About the Book
The latest edition of the Cato Supreme Court Review features a 96-page symposium on the Constitution during wartime. In this special section, Tim Lynch examines the liberties of American “enemy combatants,” Neal K. Katyal defends the rights of the Guantanamo Camp X-Ray detainees, and Jonathan Turley discusses checks and balances in the war on terror.
Published annually on September 17 to commemorate Constitution Day, the Cato Supreme Court Review brings together leading legal scholars to analyze the most important cases of the Supreme Court’s most recent term. Now in its third edition, it is the first scholarly review to appear after the term’s end and the only one to critique the Court from a Madisonian perspective.
Contributors to this year’s edition also include: Walter Dellinger on economic rights and personal liberty, Gary Lawson on limited government and the federal “spending power,” Vikram David Amar on presidential secrecy, Erik Jaffe on McCain-Feingold and free speech, Tracey Maclin on the Fourth Amendment and arbitrary arrest, John Eastman on the Court’s missed opportunities, and Thomas Goldstein on the 2004–2005 term.
About the Editor
Mark Moller is senior fellow in constitutional studies at the Cato Institute. An experienced appellate lawyer, he previously practiced law with the Appellate and Constitutional Law Practice Group at the law firm of Gibson, Dunn & Crutcher LLP. Moller earned his J.D., with honors, at the University of Chicago Law School in 1999 and his master’s degree in common law legal history and theory from Cambridge University, where he studied with noted legal historian J. H. Baker.