Coverart for item
The Resource Foreign affairs federalism : the myth of national exclusivity, Michael J. Glennon, Robert D. Sloane

Foreign affairs federalism : the myth of national exclusivity, Michael J. Glennon, Robert D. Sloane

Label
Foreign affairs federalism : the myth of national exclusivity
Title
Foreign affairs federalism
Title remainder
the myth of national exclusivity
Statement of responsibility
Michael J. Glennon, Robert D. Sloane
Creator
Contributor
Subject
Language
eng
Summary
'Foreign Affairs Federalism' studies the constitutional allocation of foreign affairs powers between the federal government and the states. It explains the current law clearly and accessibly, identifying those areas where the law can be confidently ascertained. Where the law cannot be determined, the authors suggest the most plausible or compelling perspectives on existing doctrine
http://library.link/vocab/creatorDate
1947-
http://library.link/vocab/creatorName
Glennon, Michael J.
Dewey number
342.730412
Index
index present
Literary form
non fiction
Nature of contents
  • dictionaries
  • bibliography
http://library.link/vocab/relatedWorkOrContributorName
Sloane, Robert D.,
http://library.link/vocab/subjectName
  • Federal government
  • Constitutional law
  • Treaty-making power
  • U.S. states
  • United States
Label
Foreign affairs federalism : the myth of national exclusivity, Michael J. Glennon, Robert D. Sloane
Instantiates
Publication
Bibliography note
Includes bibliographical references and index
Contents
  • Cover; Foreign Affairs Federalism; Copyright; Dedication; Summary Table of Contents; Detailed Table of Contents; Preface; Acknowledgments; 1 .Why Empower States?; I. The Origins of American Federalism; II. Federalism in the New Constitution; III. The Functional Rationale for Federalism; A. The Case for the States; 1. Freedom; 2. Efficiency; 3. Innovation; B. The Case against the States; 1. The Inapplicability of the Traditional Federalist Rationales; 2. The Danger of Retaliation against the Entire Nation; IV. Assessment; 2 .States, Cities, and Globalization; I. The Globalization Driver
  • II. Federal IncapacityIII. State Capacity; IV. State Activities in the International Realm; A. Compacts and Agreements with Foreign Countries; B. Adoption of International Standards; C. State Offices in Foreign Countries; D. State Representatives to Foreign Countries; E. State Incentives to Attract Foreign Business; F. Sister-City Relationships; G. State Foreign Policy Statements; H. State Economic Sanctions and Trade Bans; I. "Buy American" Requirements; J. State Taxation of Foreign Businesses; K. State Restrictions on Immigrants; L. State Regulatory Prohibitions and Restrictions
  • V. Conclusion3 .Constitutional Methodology and the Role of the Courts; I. Constitutional Methodology; II. The Role of the Courts; 4 .Dormant Foreign-. Affairs Preemption; I. Introduction; II. Origins; A. Holmes v. Jennison (1840); B. United States v. Curtiss-. Wright Export Corp. (1936); C. Clark v. Allen (1947); III. Invention of the Dormant Foreign-. Affairs Doctrine; A. Zschernig v. Miller (1968) and Its Progeny; B. American Insurance Ass'n v. Garamendi (2003); IV. Assessment; A. Federal Exclusivity; 1. Per Se Federal Exclusivity; 2. Balancing Tests; B. Judicial Abstention
  • C. Alternative Limiting Principles1. State Motive; 2. State Negotiation with a Foreign Government; 3. Sitting in Judgment on a Foreign Government; 4. Challenges to Federal National Security Policy; 5. Traditional State Competence; V. Conclusion; 5 .Dormant Foreign Commerce Preemption; I. Evolution of the Dormant Interstate Commerce Clause; A. From Gibbons to Blackbird Creek; B. The Rise and Fall of the Cooley Doctrines; C. The Modern Standard: Philadelphia v. New Jersey and Pike v. Bruce Church; D. The Market Participant Exception to the Dormant Commerce Clause
  • II. Origins and Development of the Dormant Foreign Commerce ClauseA. Japan Line, Ltd. v. County of Los Angeles (1979); B. Barclays Bank PLC v. Franchise Tax Board (1994); C. National Foreign Trade Council v. Natsios (1994); D. The Market Participant Exception to the Dormant Foreign Commerce Clause; III. Assessment; Synthesizing and Simplifying Dormancy Standards; 6 .The Treaty Power; I. Introduction; II. The Treaty Clause Versus the Tenth Amendment?; III. Deciphering Holmes's Cryptic Opinion in Holland; A. The Textual Rationale; B. The Force of Functionalism and Adaptivism in Holland
Control code
ocn899590810
Extent
1 online resource (xxiii, 404 pages)
Form of item
online
Isbn
9780199366798
Specific material designation
remote
System control number
(OCoLC)899590810
Label
Foreign affairs federalism : the myth of national exclusivity, Michael J. Glennon, Robert D. Sloane
Publication
Bibliography note
Includes bibliographical references and index
Contents
  • Cover; Foreign Affairs Federalism; Copyright; Dedication; Summary Table of Contents; Detailed Table of Contents; Preface; Acknowledgments; 1 .Why Empower States?; I. The Origins of American Federalism; II. Federalism in the New Constitution; III. The Functional Rationale for Federalism; A. The Case for the States; 1. Freedom; 2. Efficiency; 3. Innovation; B. The Case against the States; 1. The Inapplicability of the Traditional Federalist Rationales; 2. The Danger of Retaliation against the Entire Nation; IV. Assessment; 2 .States, Cities, and Globalization; I. The Globalization Driver
  • II. Federal IncapacityIII. State Capacity; IV. State Activities in the International Realm; A. Compacts and Agreements with Foreign Countries; B. Adoption of International Standards; C. State Offices in Foreign Countries; D. State Representatives to Foreign Countries; E. State Incentives to Attract Foreign Business; F. Sister-City Relationships; G. State Foreign Policy Statements; H. State Economic Sanctions and Trade Bans; I. "Buy American" Requirements; J. State Taxation of Foreign Businesses; K. State Restrictions on Immigrants; L. State Regulatory Prohibitions and Restrictions
  • V. Conclusion3 .Constitutional Methodology and the Role of the Courts; I. Constitutional Methodology; II. The Role of the Courts; 4 .Dormant Foreign-. Affairs Preemption; I. Introduction; II. Origins; A. Holmes v. Jennison (1840); B. United States v. Curtiss-. Wright Export Corp. (1936); C. Clark v. Allen (1947); III. Invention of the Dormant Foreign-. Affairs Doctrine; A. Zschernig v. Miller (1968) and Its Progeny; B. American Insurance Ass'n v. Garamendi (2003); IV. Assessment; A. Federal Exclusivity; 1. Per Se Federal Exclusivity; 2. Balancing Tests; B. Judicial Abstention
  • C. Alternative Limiting Principles1. State Motive; 2. State Negotiation with a Foreign Government; 3. Sitting in Judgment on a Foreign Government; 4. Challenges to Federal National Security Policy; 5. Traditional State Competence; V. Conclusion; 5 .Dormant Foreign Commerce Preemption; I. Evolution of the Dormant Interstate Commerce Clause; A. From Gibbons to Blackbird Creek; B. The Rise and Fall of the Cooley Doctrines; C. The Modern Standard: Philadelphia v. New Jersey and Pike v. Bruce Church; D. The Market Participant Exception to the Dormant Commerce Clause
  • II. Origins and Development of the Dormant Foreign Commerce ClauseA. Japan Line, Ltd. v. County of Los Angeles (1979); B. Barclays Bank PLC v. Franchise Tax Board (1994); C. National Foreign Trade Council v. Natsios (1994); D. The Market Participant Exception to the Dormant Foreign Commerce Clause; III. Assessment; Synthesizing and Simplifying Dormancy Standards; 6 .The Treaty Power; I. Introduction; II. The Treaty Clause Versus the Tenth Amendment?; III. Deciphering Holmes's Cryptic Opinion in Holland; A. The Textual Rationale; B. The Force of Functionalism and Adaptivism in Holland
Control code
ocn899590810
Extent
1 online resource (xxiii, 404 pages)
Form of item
online
Isbn
9780199366798
Specific material designation
remote
System control number
(OCoLC)899590810

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