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The Investigating Power of Congress: Its Scope and Limitations
American Bar Association Journal
Vol. 40, No. 9 (September 1954), pp. 763-766, 807-815
Published by: American Bar Association
Stable URL: http://www.jstor.org/stable/25718940
Page Count: 13
You can always find the topics here!Topics: Congressional investigations, Congressional committees, Software applications, Statutory law, First Amendment, Freedom of speech, United States Senate, Congressional resolutions, Committees, Immunity
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This is the prize-winning essay in the 1954 Ross Essay Contest, conducted annually by the American Bar Association under the terms of the will of the late Judge Erskine M. Ross. Miss Lashley's essay was judged best among the forty-two entered in this year's contest. Members of the Committee that made the selection of this year's essay were as follows: Judge Edward A. Tamm, United States District Court for the District of Columbia, Chairman; Dean L. Dale Coffman, School of Law of the University of California, Los Angeles; and Albert Newlon Whitlock, a member of the Lexington, Kentucky, Bar. Traditionally, this Committee is composed of a judge, a teacher of law, and a practicing lawyer.
American Bar Association Journal © 1954 American Bar Association