Recent developments in judicial review have raised the possibility that the debate over judicial supremacy versus legislative supremacy might be transformed into one about differing institutions to implement judicial review. Rather than posing judicial review against legislative supremacy, the terms of the debate might be over having institutions designed to exercise forms of judicial review that accommodate both legislative supremacy and judicial implementation of constitutional limits. After examining some of these institutional developments in Canada, South Africa, and Great Britain, this Article asks whether these accommodations, which attempt to pursue a middle course, have characteristic instabilities that will in the long run lead constitutional systems back to wither judicial or legislative supremacy.
38 Wake Forest L. Rev. 813-838 (2003)
Scholarly Commons Citation
Tushnet, Mark V., "New Forms of Judicial Review and the Persistence of Rights - And Democracy-Based Worries" (2003). Georgetown Law Faculty Publications and Other Works. Paper 247.