关注微信

推荐商品

    加载中... 正在为您读取数据...
分享到:
  • 美国知识产权法律丛书:美国法律体系介绍[平装]
  • 共1个商家     23.70元~23.70
  • 作者:康大安(DianeS.Kaplan)(作者)
  • 出版社:知识产权出版社;第1版(2012年8月1日)
  • 出版时间:
  • 版次 :
  • 印刷时间:
  • 包装:
  • ISBN:9787513006293

  • 商家报价
  • 简介
  • 评价
  • 加载中... 正在为您读取数据...
  • 商品描述

    编辑推荐

    《美国知识产权法律丛书:美国法律体系介绍》可作为大中院校法律英语教科书。

    作者简介

    作者:(美国)康大安(Diane S.Kaplan)

    康大安(Diane S.Kaplan),是美国芝加哥马歇尔法学院教授。她不仅以优异的成绩从加利福尼亚大学伯克利分校(the Uriversityof California at Berkeley)获得了文学士学位,而且还从耶鲁大学法学院(theYale Law School)获得了法学博士学位。她还曾担任耶鲁法律评论(the YaleLaw Review)的编辑。在2005年至2009年间,康大安教授还多次到我国的北京和吉林等地进行授课。

    目录

    CHAPTER 1A BRIEF HISTORY OF THE CONSTITUTION OF THE UNITED STATES
    Constitutional History
    The Declaration of Independence
    The Revolutionary War
    The Articles of Confederation
    The Constitutional Convention
    Ratifying the Constitution
    The Bill of Rights
    The Constitutional Plan of Government
    The Preamble of the Constitution
    CHAPTER 1QUESTIONS
    CHAPTER 2ARTICLE Ⅰ : THE LEGISLATIVE BRANCH
    Article Ⅰ Section 1: Congress
    Shared Law-Making Power
    Oversight Power
    Investigative Power
    Article Ⅰ Section 2: The House of Representatives
    Terms of Office
    Qualifications
    Apportionment
    Elections
    Vacancies
    Leadership
    Impeachment Power
    Article Ⅰ Section 3: The Senate
    Terms of Office
    Qualifications
    Leadership
    Impeachment Power
    Article Ⅰ Section 4: Elections and Annual Meetings
    Article Ⅰ Section 5: Internal Procedures
    Internal Governance
    Journal of Proceedings
    Adjournment
    Committees
    Article Ⅰ Section 6: Compensation, Immunity from Arrest,and Separation of Powers
    Compensation
    Immunity from Arrest
    Conflicts of Interest
    Article Ⅰ Section 7: Revenue Bills, Presidential Veto,Checks and Balances
    Revenue Bills
    How Congress Enacts a Bill Into Law
    How Congress Enacts a Bill Into Law
    The Presidential Signature or Veto
    Power Conflicts and Power Sharing Arrangements
    Article Ⅰ Section 8: Enumerated and Imphed Powers of Congress
    1. The Power to Tax
    2. The Power to Borrow Money
    3. The Power to Regulate Commerce
    HEART OF ATLANTA MOTEL v. UNITED STATES
    UNITED STATES v. LOPEZ
    4. The Powers to Naturalize and Establish Bankruptcy Laws
    5. The Powers to Coin Money and Develop Standards for Weights and Measures
    6. The Power to Protect Intellectual Property
    7. The Power to Establish a Federal Court System
    8. The Power to Declare War
    9. The Power to Maintain an Army and a Navy
    10. The Power to Command the National Guard
    11. The Power to Make all Laws Necessary and Proper to Execute Congress's Enumerated Powers
    MCCULLOCH v. MARYLAND
    Article Ⅰ Section 9: Limits on Congressional Powers
    Article Ⅰ Section 10: Limitations on State Powers
    CHAPTER 2QUESTIONS
    CHAPTER 3ARTICLE Ⅱ: THE EXECUTIVE BRANCH
    Article Ⅱ Section 1 : The Office of the President The President
    CLINTON v. JONES
    The Vice President
    The Electoral College
    Political Parties
    Presidential Qualifications
    Removal and Succession
    Compensation
    The Oath of Office
    Article Ⅱ Section 2: Presidential Powers
    Commander-In-Chief: The Power to Command the Military
    The Power to Administer the Executive Branch
    1. The Cabinet
    2. The Executive Office of the President
    The Pardon Power
    The Treaty Power
    The Appointment Power
    Recess Appointments
    Article Ⅱ Section 3: Presidental Duties
    The Duty to Give a State of the Union Address to Congress
    The Duty to Convene and Adjourn Congress
    Diplomatic Duties
    Law Enforcement Duties
    Watergate
    UNITED STATES v. NIXON
    Article Ⅱ Section 4: Impeachment
    CHAPTER 3QUESTIONS
    CHAPTER 4ARTICLE Ⅲ: THE JUDICIAL BRANCH
    Article Ⅲ Section 1 : The Establishment of the Federal Judicial System
    The United States District Courts
    The United States Circuit Courts of Appeals
    Map of the Thirteen Federal Judicial Circuit Courts
    The United States Supreme Court
    1. Opinions
    2. Precedent
    BROWN v. BOARDOF EDUCATION OF TOPEKA
    3. Judicial Independence
    Article Ⅲ Section 2: Federal Jurisdiction
    Marbury v. Madison
    MARBURY v. MADISON
    Constitutional Interpretation
    Article Ⅲ Section 3: Treason
    ……
    CHAPTER 5THE AMERICAN SYSTEM OF COURTS
    CHAPTER 6THE CONSTITUTIONAL DOCTRINES OF SEPARATION OF POWERS,CHECKS AND BALANCES, AND FEDERALISM
    CHAPTER 7THE CONCEPT OF RIGHTS AND THE FIRST AMENDMENT
    CHAPTER 8THE CONCEPT oF RIGHTS AND THE CRIMINAL COURT PROCESS
    APPENDICES
    GLOSSARY
    CHAPTER FOOTNOTES
    BIBLIOGRAPHY

    文摘

    版权页:



    插图:



    After a bill is introduced into a chamber, it is assigned to the appropriate Standing Committee, which then assigns it to a special- ized Subcommittee. The Subcommittee studies, prepares, and drafts the bill. After drafting, the Subcommittee holds pubhc hearings at which members of the public may present opinions in favor of or a- gainst the bill. After the hearings,the Subcommittee votes on the bill. If the Subcommittee rejects the bill, it goes no further. If the Subcommittee approves the bill, the bill is returned to the Standing Committee.
    The Standing Committee then must approve or reject the bill. If the Standing Committee approves the bill, it will be sent to thefloor ( speaking area) of the chamber to be debated. The floor debates are open to the public. After the debate, members of that chamber will vote to approve the bill, reject the bill, send the bill back to its Sub- committee for more work, or table the bill (which means to ignore the bill and results in defeat). To be approved in the House, a bill needs to receive only a simple majority of votes. The Senate approval procedure is somewhat more complicated. Before voting on a bill, the Senate must first vote for cloture -to end the debate. Under Sen- ate rules, 60 Senators must vote for cloture. Once cloture is ob- tained, approval of the bill requires only a simple majority vote. If the bill is approved, it is signed by the leader of that chamber, either the Speaker of the House or the President Pro Tempore. Bills that do not receive approval can be reintroduced in the future.
    Once a bill goes through the legislative process in one chamber, it is sent to the other chamber to undergo the same process. If the bill is altered in the second chamber,it will be sent to a Conference Committee for reconciliation.