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The 2016 Supplement to the fifth edition of Election Law: Cases and Materials is up to date through the end of the Supreme Court's October 2015 term. It includes excerpts of the Supreme Court¿s decisions in McCutcheon v. FEC and other post-Citizens United campaign finance cases, as well as Shelby County v. Holder, which struck down a key provision of the Voting Rights Act. This year's supplement covers recent redistricting cases from Alabama, Arizona, Texas, and Virginia, including Evenwel v. Abbott, the latest word on the meaning of one person, one vote. The supplement also considers new developments in voting rights, including ongoing lawsuits over voter identification, early voting, and voter registration, as well as litigation over citizenship requirements under the Elections Clause following the Supreme Court¿s opinion in Arizona v. Inter Tribal Council. Finally the supplement covers the Court¿s decision in Susan B. Anthony List v. Driehaus regarding false campaign speech.
While numerous books and articles examine various aspects either of democratic theory or of specific topics in election law, there is no comprehensive book that provides a detailed and scholarly discussion of the political and democratic theory underpinnings of election law. Election Law and Democratic Theory fills this important gap, as author David Schultz offers a scholarly analysis of the political principles and democratic values underlying election law and the regulation of political campaigns and participants in the United States. The book provides the first full-length examination of the political theories that form the basis for many of the current debates in election law that structure both Supreme Court and scholarly considerations of topics ranging from campaign finance reform, voting rights, reapportionment, and ballot access to the rights of political parties, the media, and other players in the system. It challenges much of the current debate in election law and argues for more discussion and development of a democratic political theory to support and guide election law jurisprudence.
While numerous books and articles examine various aspects either of democratic theory or of specific topics in election law, there is no comprehensive book that provides a detailed and scholarly discussion of the political and democratic theory underpinnings of election law. Election Law and Democratic Theory fills this important gap, as author David Schultz offers a scholarly analysis of the political principles and democratic values underlying election law and the regulation of political campaigns and participants in the United States. The book provides the first full-length examination of the political theories that form the basis for many of the current debates in election law that structure both Supreme Court and scholarly considerations of topics ranging from campaign finance reform, voting rights, reapportionment, and ballot access to the rights of political parties, the media, and other players in the system. It challenges much of the current debate in election law and argues for more discussion and development of a democratic political theory to support and guide election law jurisprudence.

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