Reclaiming Accountability : Transparency, Executive Power, and the U.S. ConstitutionMaterial type: TextSeries: eBooks on DemandPublisher: Chicago : University of Chicago Press, 2015Description: 1 online resource (292 p.)ISBN: 9780226191775Subject(s): Constitutional law -- United States | Executive power -- United States | Executive privilege (Government information) -- United States | Government accountability -- United States | Transparency in government -- United StatesGenre/Form: Electronic books.Additional physical formats: Print version:: Reclaiming Accountability : Transparency, Executive Power, and the U.S. ConstitutionDDC classification: 342.73/066 LOC classification: KF5050 .K58 2015Online resources: Click here to view this ebook.
|Item type||Current location||Call number||URL||Status||Date due||Barcode|
|Electronic Book||UT Tyler Online Online||KF5050 .K58 2015 (Browse shelf)||http://uttyler.eblib.com/patron/FullRecord.aspx?p=1884240||Available||EBL1884240|
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|KF4958 The Federal Impeachment Process : A Constitutional and Historical Analysis, Third Edition.||KF4990 .S57 2014 Separation of Powers and Legislative Organization :||KF5050 .C35 2008 The unitary executive :||KF5050 .K58 2015 Reclaiming Accountability :||KF5051.G47 2013eb Forgotten Presidents :||KF5051 .K35 2012 Constitutional cliffhangers :||KF5053 Calling the shots :|
Contents; Chapter 1. The Constitutional Law of Government Secrecy; Chapter 2. The Tools and Politics of Constitutional Meaning; Chapter 3. Substantive Accountability and External Checking; Chapter 4. Supremacy Explained and Critiqued; Chapter 5. How Supremacy Undermines Substantive Accountability; Chapter 6. Presidential Supremacy in the Courts; Chapter 7. Substantive Accountability and Internal Checking; Chapter 8. How Unitary Executive Theory Undermines Substantive Accountability; Chapter 9. Where Do We Go from Here?; Notes; Index
Americans tend to believe in government that is transparent and accountable. Those who govern us work for us, and therefore they must also answer to us. But how do we reconcile calls for greater accountability with the competing need for secrecy, especially in matters of national security? Those two imperatives are usually taken to be antithetical, but Heidi Kitrosser argues convincingly that this is not the case-and that our concern ought to lie not with secrecy, but with the sort of unchecked secrecy that can result from "presidentialism," or constitutional arguments for broad executive cont
Description based upon print version of record.