The Constitutional Limitations on State-Court Jurisdiction: A Historical-Interpretative Reexamination of the Full Faith and Credit and Due Process Clauses (Part Two)

118 Pages Posted: 29 Nov 2010

See all articles by Ralph U. Whitten

Ralph U. Whitten

Creighton University - School of Law

Date Written: November 28, 2010

Abstract

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 the case of Pennoyer v. Neff. This includes a discussion on whether the clause was designed to include "substantive" components.

Keywords: Civil Procedure, Due Process, Full Faith and Credit

Suggested Citation

Whitten, Ralph U., The Constitutional Limitations on State-Court Jurisdiction: A Historical-Interpretative Reexamination of the Full Faith and Credit and Due Process Clauses (Part Two) (November 28, 2010). Creighton Law Review, Vol. 14, No. 735, 1981, Available at SSRN: https://ssrn.com/abstract=1716567

Ralph U. Whitten (Contact Author)

Creighton University - School of Law ( email )

2500 California Plaza
Omaha, NE 68178
United States

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