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Constitutional Coercion

Gerard Magliocca

Gerard N. Magliocca is the Samuel R. Rosen Professor at the Indiana University Robert H. McKinney School of Law. Professor Magliocca is the author of three books and over twenty articles on constitutional law and intellectual property. He received his undergraduate degree from Stanford, his law degree from Yale, and joined the faculty after two years as an attorney at Covington and Burling and one year as a law clerk for Judge Guido Calabresi on the United States Court of Appeals for the Second Circuit. Professor Magliocca has received the Best New Professor Award and the Black Cane (Most Outstanding Professor) from the student body, and in 2008 held the Fulbright-Dow Distinguished Research Chair of the Roosevelt Study Center in Middelburg, The Netherlands. He was elected to the American Law Institute (ALI) in 2013.

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2 Responses

  1. Shag from Brookline says:

    I assume you agree that no coercion was involved with the Brown v. Board of Education decision since it was unanimous. But it gave rise to the South’s resistance to it and the 1960s Civil Rights Acts, culminating in the Southern Strategy of Richard Nixon, all efforts at coercion. Should this be included in your work about the generational cycle in constitutional law? There doesn’t seem to be much direct challenge to Brown v. Board of Education any longer.

  2. Gerard Magliocca says:

    Could be. I don’t know enough about about the 1960s to assess that, though at some point I’ll be looking into that more closely.

    Arguably, the way the Voting Rights Act works constitutes an unusual level of supervision (though coercion may be too strong a word).

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