Now showing items 1-8 of 8
Religion, the family, and the public school during non-school hours: Good News v. Milford
R. Collin Mangrum, Religion, the Family, and the Public School During Non-School Hours: Good News v. Milford, in Religion & the Family 135 (Ronald A. Simkins & Gail S. Risch eds., 2008).
State aid to students in religiously affiliated schools: Agostini v. Felton
R. Collin Mangrum, State Aid to Students in Religiously Affiliated Schools: Agostini v. Felton, 31 Creighton L. Rev. 1155 (1998).
Extracurricular religious activities in the public schools: Constitutionally permissible, required or proscribed
R. Collin Mangrum, Extracurricular Religious Activities in the Public Schools: Constitutionally Permissible, Required or Proscribed, 22 Creighton L. Rev. 955 (1989).
Naming religion (and eligible cognates) in tax exemption cases
R. Collin Mangrum, Naming Religion (and Eligible Cognates) in Tax Exemption Cases, 19 Creighton L. Rev. 821 (1986).
Kidnapped from that land: The government raids on the Short Creek polygamists
R. Collin Mangrum, Book Review, 37 J. Church & St. 431 (1995) (reviewing Martha Sonntag Bradley, Kidnapped from That Land: The Government Raids on the Short Creek Polygamists (1993)).
Religious freedom in the public schools
Richard Collin Mangram, Religious Freedom in the Public Schools, in International Perspectives on Church and State 175 (Menachem Mor ed., 1993).
Sacred rights of conscience: Selected readings on religious liberty and church-state relations in the American founding
Richard Collin Mangrum, Book Review, 52 Am. J. Legal Hist. 224 (2012) (reviewing Daniel L. Dreisbach & Mark David Hall eds., The Sacred Rights of Conscience: Selected Readings on Religious Liberty and Church-State Relations in the American Founding (2009)).
Social capital in constitutional law: The case of religious norm enforcemet through prayer at public occasions
Paul E. McGreal, Social Capital in Constitutional Law: The Case of Religious Norm Enforcement Through Prayer at Public Occasions, 40 Ariz. St. L.J. 585 (2008).
Distinguishing private action from government action is the first question of constitutional law. The distinction blurs most when the government and private actors jointly cause harm. Not surprisingly, then, the Supreme ...