John Marshall

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United States jurist

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In 1992, Chief Justice Marshall returned to Harvard University, where she served as General Counsel and Vice President until 1996.
The popular outcry against McCulloch was so great that Chief Justice Marshall himself felt moved to defend his decision in an essay he published anonymously under the name "A Friend of the Constitution.
Here, Chief Justice Marshall defined the commerce power as "the power to regulate; that is, to prescribe the rule by which commerce is to be governed.
21) Chief Justice Marshall noted in McCulloch that there had been important reliance interests created by the Bank that the Court could not lightly disrupt.
In discussing live webcasts of oral arguments before the court, she mentioned that her sister in Dallas watches and can tell when a tough question is coming because Chief Justice Marshall fiddles with her earring.
In any event, Chief Justice Marshall, while refusing to reach the issue as to whether the power to regulate commerce between the states was exclusive (19) (as Justice Johnson argued in a separate opinion (20)), laid down rules that would later be held to support federal legislation that would bring into being the worst fears of John Randolph, (21) the Richmond Enquirer (22) and Thomas Jefferson.
Chief Justice Marshall, the author of the opinion, was an ardent Federalist from Virginia.
Thus, LaRue uses the storytelling of Chief Justice Marshall to strengthen his own claims about how fictions perform the essential task of persuasion.
Chief Justice Marshall said the cooperation of the three branches of government is "evidence of our shared obligation to ensure that the command of the Massachusetts Constitution that an impartial administration of justice is essential to the preservation of the rights of every individual find concrete expression in safe, clean and accessible courthouses.
President Jefferson and Chief Justice Marshall were distant cousins, but they clashed bitterly on issues of constitutional interpretation, and this clash intensified Jefferson's distrust of the federal judiciary.
Sometime before December 1801, Chief Justice Marshall might have foreseen that he could use the case in the manner he eventually did and might have let it be known that suing in the Supreme Court was the preferred course.
Such interstitial consequences, which concerned Chief Justice Marshall, sealed Chief Justice Taney's reputation.
88) In addition to asserting a very broad understanding of the constitutional scope of arising under jurisdiction, Chief Justice Marshall was confronted with an argument that the jurisdiction of the federal courts was barred by the Eleventh Amendment.
44) Johnson's proposal brought Chief Justice Marshall to Protest his own faith that judicial review was immanent in the Constitution.
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