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Home Archive for category "Miguel Schor"
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An Argument for Venezuelan Exceptionalism:

This is a response to Miguel Schor’s timely and well thought out follow up to my post on the Venezuelan Enabling Act of 2010. Dr. Schor raises some excellent points regarding the way in which local events can be viewed contextually as part of a greater paradigm shift in Latin American politics. For my part,

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Published on January 4, 2011
Author:          Filed under: Daniel Lansberg-Rodriguez, Miguel Schor, venezuela
 
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Televising Supreme Court nomination hearings

Elena Kagan’s nomination hearings have concluded and a vote in the Senate will occur shortly. Although the televised hearings were not the stuff of compelling political theater, they are somewhat exceptional. Polities around the globe have fashioned national high courts and written constitutions but public hearings over nominations are rare. Canada held its first public

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Published on July 7, 2010
Author:          Filed under: hp, Miguel Schor
 
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Guest blogger Schor: Should national high courts be staffed largely with bureaucrats?

The resignation of Justice John Paul Stevens has given rise to speculation as to his replacement. It has become an almost invariable pattern in the United States to appoint professional bureaucrats (i.e., judges who have toiled in the lower federal courts) to the high court. Some polities, however, have a different practice and appoint judges

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Published on April 12, 2010
Author:          Filed under: hp, judicial appointments, Miguel Schor