Now showing items 1-6 of 6
Death of the constitutional law of personal jurisdiction: From Pennoyer to Burnham and back again
In 1990, in Burnham v. Superior Court, the U.S. Supreme Court upheld the traditional rule that a civil defendant could be subjected to personal jurisdiction in a state simply by being physically served with the summons ...
Constitutional limitations on state-court jurisdiction: A historical-interpretative reexamination of the full faith and credit and due process clauses (Part Two)
This article discusses the original meaning of the due process clause of the fourteenth amendment in order to decide whether the Supreme Court correctly interpreted the traditional rules of international jurisdiction in ...
Constitutional limitations on state-court jurisdiction: A historical-interpretative reexamination of the full faith and credit and due process clauses (Part One)
This article is about the constitutional limitations on state-court jurisdiction. The article discusses the relevant historical materials on the full faith and credit clause up to 1877, which is the year that the Pennoyer ...
Jones v. Flowers: An essay on a unified theory of procedural due process
Procedural due process has always been seen as having at least three independent strands. One is the jurisdictional or minimum contacts strand. That strand, derived from the Supreme Court's decision in International Shoe ...