The Similarity of Congressional and Judicial Lawmaking Under Title VII of the Civil Rights Act of 1964
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Gold, Michael Evan
Following a brief statement of the legislative history of Title VII, this Article describes how, and then explains why, four important issues were treated as they were by Congress and the courts. The evidence reveals that both institutions of government were influenced by the competing interests, and that the conclusion is drawn that the process of lawmaking is similar in this important way in both courts and the legislature.
labor; civil; right; Congress; law; court; statute; doctrine; interest; legislative history; employment; government; equal; religion
Required Publisher Statement: This work, copyright 1985 by Michael Evan Gold, was originally published in the UC Davis Law Review 18(3), 721-748, copyright 1985 by The Regents of the University of California. All rights reserved. Reprinted with permission.