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dc.contributor.advisorJohnson, Judithen_US
dc.contributor.authorWyant, Nicholas Nye
dc.date.accessioned2008-09-30T01:56:14Z
dc.date.available2008-09-30T01:56:14Z
dc.date.copyright2007en
dc.date.issued2007-12
dc.identifier.othert07119
dc.identifier.urihttp://hdl.handle.net/10057/1555
dc.descriptionThesis (M.A)-- Wichita State University, College of College of Liberal Arts and Sciences, Dept. of Historyen
dc.description"December 2007."en
dc.description.abstractThe United States Supreme Court was at the center of criticism in the 1960s. Unpopular Court decisions, such as expanding the rights of the criminally accused, brought the Court a lot of attention. The Court is the most removed body of government in the United States, being that members are appointed, not elected. Thus this separation from the Court created the need to explain its behavior, i.e. why it produced the opinions it did. This paper explores three Court decisions, Gideon v. Wainwright (1963), Escobedo v. Illinois (1964), and Miranda v. Arizona (1966) and argues that the decisions in each case were due to the individual Justices experience with communism, than with any other of the theories behind the Court’s action.en
dc.format.extentviii, 95 leaves, ill.en
dc.format.extent440724 bytes
dc.format.mimetypeapplication/pdf
dc.language.isoen_USen
dc.publisherWichita State Universityen
dc.subject.lcshElectronic dissertationsen
dc.titleGideon, Escobedo and Miranda: How three Supreme Court Justices waged the ideological battle against communismen
dc.typeThesisen


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  • LAS Theses and Dissertations [440]
    Theses and dissertations completed at the College of Liberal Arts and Sciences (Fall 2005 -)
  • HIS Theses [29]
  • Master's Theses [973]
    This collection includes Master's theses completed at the Wichita State University Graduate School (Fall 2005 --)

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