Charles Evans Hughes

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Synonyms for Charles Evans Hughes

United States jurist who served as chief justice of the United States Supreme Court (1862-1948)


References in periodicals archive ?
In 1916, Kellor once again left her immigration work to assist a presidential candidate: Republican nominee Charles Evans Hughes.
In intellectual and moral force Hughes stood head and shoulders above the timeserving politicians who might have aspired to the nomination', wrote Dexter Perkins in his 1956 book Charles Evans Hughes and American Democratic Statesmanship.
But in the judicial afterlife, Roberts' predecessors like John Marshall, Charles Evans Hughes -- and that other Republican, Earl Warren -- are probably saying, "Well done
The chief justiceship of Charles Evans Hughes, 1930-1941.
New Hampshire in 1916, when Woodrow Wilson beat Charles Evans Hughes by 56 votes.
During the 1910s, Ford, who employed an army of public relations men to keep him and his company in the news, appeared in American newspapers more frequently than all but four other men: Charles Evans Hughes, William Jennings Bryan, Theodore Roosevelt, and Woodrow Wilson.
Parish, Chief Justice Charles Evans Hughes rejected substantive due process and the notion of unenumerated rights.
In 1931, Chief Justice Charles Evans Hughes, drawing on the work of Zechariah Chaffee, at that time the nation's leading scholar on the First Amendment, said in a decision: "No one would question but that a government might prevent actual obstruction to its recruiting service or the publication of the sailing dates of transports or the number and location of troops.
But Charles Evans Hughes was wok en to be told he had lost the 1916 election by a whisker to Woodrow Wilson.
Among the major Northern/American Baptist figures were Charles Evans Hughes, presidential candidate in 1916 and Supreme Court justice, and Harold E.
The Supreme Court dissenters in the Macintosh case were historic heavyweights on the High Court: Justices Oliver Wendell Holmes, Louis Brandeis, Harlan Fiske Stone, and Charles Evans Hughes.
She adds nothing to an analysis of Justice Owen Roberts's change of position, and accepts the prevailing positive view of Chief Justice Charles Evans Hughes as a protector of the court.
Charles Evans Hughes rightly described the Dred Scott decision as a "self-inflicted wound" from which it took the Court at least a generation to recover.
When the 1916 contest between Wilson and Charles Evans Hughes seemed destined to favor the Republican, the Democratic National Committee distributed a pro-Wilson flyer to the American people insisting: "You are working, not fighting; alive and happy, not cannon fodder.
However, the majority opinion by Chief Justice Charles Evans Hughes cautioned that immunity from "previous restraint is not absolutely unlimited.