The Power to Constitute Courts and Other Tribunals Inferior to Supreme Court
Book Summary: The present volume is a ground-breaking and agenda-setting investigation of the psychology of self-forgiveness. It brings together the work of expert clinicians and researchers working within the field, to address questions such as: Why is self-forgiveness so difficult? What contexts and psychological experiences give rise to the need for self-forgiveness? What approaches can therapists use to help people process difficult experiences that elicit guilt, shame and self-condemnation? How can people work through their own failures and transgressions?
Assembling current theories and findings, this unique resource reviews and advances our understanding of self-forgiveness, and its potentially critical function in interpersonal relationships and individual emotional and physical health. The editors begin by exploring the nature of self-forgiveness. They consider its processes, causes, and effects, how it may be measured, and its potential benefits to theory and psychotherapy. Expert clinicians and researchers then examine self-forgiveness in its many facets; as a response to guilt and shame, a step toward processing transgressions, a means of reducing anxiety, and an essential component of, or, under some circumstances a barrier to, psychotherapeutic intervention. Contributors also address self-forgiveness as applied to diverse psychosocial contexts such as addiction and recovery, couples and families, healthy aging, the workplace, and the military.
Offering a unique resource for students, scholars, and citizens, this work fully explains all of the 21 enumerated powers of the U.S. Congress, from the "power of the purse" to the power to declare war.
• Presents comprehensive coverage of all congressional powers through authoritative essays by recognized experts
• Enables readers to connect the long-ago goals and perspectives of the Founding Fathers to current issues and controversies
• Facilitates a fully contextualized understanding of the legislative power of Congress―and the extent and limitations of leverage that it can wield on domestic and foreign policy
• Provides an accessible gateway to further, more detailed research of each of the individual congressional powers
• Includes appendices containing the full texts of the Articles of Confederation and Perpetual Union and the Constitution of the United States
Keeler, Rebecca L.. 2016. The Power to Constitute Courts and Other Tribunals Inferior to Supreme Court. The Powers of the US Congress: Where Constitutional Authority Begins and Ends: Where Constitutional Authority Begins and Ends. Brien Hallett, Eds. Westport, CT: Greenwood Press. https://www.amazon.com/Powers-U-S-Congress-Constitutional-Authority/dp/1440843236/ ISBN: 9781440843235