Louis D. Brandeis served on the Supreme Court from 1916 to 1939. A critic of what he called "the curse of bigness" in business and government, Brandeis wrote the most important Supreme Court opinions about free speech, freedom from government surveillance, and freedom of thought and opinion. Rosen provides a passionate argument for why Brandeis can teach us about historic and contemporary questions.
Bibliography, etc. Note
Includes bibliographical references (pages 209-240).
Formatted Contents Note
Introduction: Isaiah and Jefferson 1. The curse of bigness 2. Other people's money 3. Laboratories of democracy 4. The perfect citizen in the perfect state Epilogue: What would Brandeis do?
KF8745.B67 R67 2016
New Haven, [Connecticut] ; London : Yale University Press,