Judicial Review without a Constitution

@article{Edlin2006JudicialRW,
  title={Judicial Review without a Constitution},
  author={Douglas E. Edlin},
  journal={Polity},
  year={2006},
  volume={38},
  pages={345-368}
}
In the United States, judicial review is understood, since Marbury v. Madison (1803), as judicial evaluation of government action to ensure compliance with the Constitution. But before and after Marbury, state and federal courts developed and practiced a form of judicial review in which common law principles, along with or instead of a canonical document, were the foundational body of legal doctrine against which public actions were assessed. This article carefully examines the cases in which… Expand
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