The Constitution of the United States, Article. III. Section. 1. Judicial Powers

The United States Constitution

Article. III.
Section. 1. (Judicial Powers)

The judicial Power of the United States shall be vested in one supreme Court, and in such inferior Courts as the Congress may from time to time ordain and establish. The Judges, both of the supreme and inferior Courts, shall hold their Offices during good Behaviour, and shall, at stated Times, receive for their Services a Compensation, which shall not be diminished during their Continuance in Office.
 
 


Stephen Breyer – The Supreme Court During Wartime</font>

 
 

More

 
 



THE SUPREME COURT | Episode 1 Excerpt

 
 

Pocket Constitution from TheCapitol.Net
A free download of our Pocket Constitution is available on Scribd.

 
 


A Distinct Judicial Power: The Origins of an Independent Judiciary, 1606-1787

A Distinct Judicial Power: The Origins of an Independent Judiciary, 1606-1787


Law of Judicial Precedent

Law of Judicial Precedent


The Glannon Guide to Constitutional Law: Governmental Structure and Powers

The Glannon Guide to Constitutional Law: Governmental Structure and Powers


Constitutional Law for a Changing America: Institutional Powers and Constraints

Constitutional Law for a Changing America: Institutional Powers and Constraints


The Five Thousand Year Leap: 28 Great Ideas That Changed the World

The Five Thousand Year Leap: 28 Great Ideas That Changed the World


The American Patriot's Almanac: Daily Readings on America

The American Patriot’s Almanac: Daily Readings on America


Pocket Constitution

Pocket Constitution


The Federalist Papers

The Federalist Papers


The Politically Incorrect Guide to the Constitution

The Politically Incorrect Guide to the Constitution


The Ideological Origins of the American Revolution

The Ideological Origins of the American Revolution


The Essential American: 25 Documents and Speeches Every American Should Own

The Essential American: 25 Documents and Speeches Every American Should Own


The Founders' Key: The Divine and Natural Connection Between the Declaration and the Constitution and What We Risk by Losing It

The Founders’ Key: The Divine and Natural Connection Between the Declaration and the Constitution and What We Risk by Losing It


Logical Foundations of Constitutional Liberty

Logical Foundations of Constitutional Liberty


The Reason of Rules: Constitutional Political Economy

The Reason of Rules: Constitutional Political Economy


Ratification: The People Debate the Constitution, 1787-1788

Ratification: The People Debate the Constitution, 1787-1788


Constitutional Law for Criminal Justice

Constitutional Law for Criminal Justice






For more than 35 years, TheCapitol.Net and its predecessor, Congressional Quarterly Executive Conferences, have been teaching professionals from government, military, business, and NGOs about the dynamics and operations of the legislative and executive branches and how to work with them.

Our on-site training, publications, and audio courses include congressional operations, legislative and budget process, communication and advocacy, media and public relations, testifying before Congress, research skills, legislative drafting, critical thinking and writing, and more.

TheCapitol.Net is on the GSA Schedule, 874-4, for custom on-site training. GSA Contract GS02F0192X

TheCapitol.Net is a non-partisan small business.

Teaching how Washington and Congress work ™

Select publications from TheCapitol.Net

Comments are closed.