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Chapter 18: The Federal Court System Section 1
Copyright © Pearson Education, Inc.Slide 2 Chapter 18, Section 1 Lesson Objectives Explain why the Constitution created a national judiciary, and describe its structure. 2.Identify the criteria that determine whether a case is within the jurisdiction of a federal court, and compare the types of jurisdiction. 3.Outline the process for appointing federal judges, and list their terms of office. 4.Understand the impact of judicial philosophy. 5.Examine the roles of court officers.
Copyright © Pearson Education, Inc.Slide 3 Chapter 18, Section 1 Key Terms inferior courts: the lower federal courts beneath the Supreme Court jurisdiction: the authority of a court to try and decide a case concurrent jurisdiction: when federal and state courts both have the power to hear a case plaintiff: the person who files a lawsuit defendant: the person against whom a legal complaint is made
Copyright © Pearson Education, Inc.Slide 4 Chapter 18, Section 1 Key Terms, cont. original jurisdiction: the power held by the first court to hear a case appellate jurisdiction: the power to hear a case on appeal from the court with original jurisdiction judicial restraint: the philosophy that judges should decide cases based on the original intent of the lawmakers and on precedent precedent: prior judicial decisions that guide rulings on similar cases judicial activism: the philosophy that judges should also take current social conditions into account when deciding cases
Copyright © Pearson Education, Inc.Slide 5 Chapter 18, Section 1 Guided Reading 1.What did Article III, Section 1of the Constitution created the national judiciary.
Copyright © Pearson Education, Inc.Slide 6 Chapter 18, Section 1 Introduction What are the structure and function of the national judiciary? –The national judiciary is made up of the Supreme Court and the inferior courts, (regular courts/ federal Courts+ formed under ArticleIII, broad powers) which include the special courts and the more numerous constitutional courts. –Special courts- legislative courts, hear cases that arise from congress’ expressed power. Narrower jurisdiction. –The national judiciary hears cases involving federal law and interstate cases. It also interprets the constitutionality of laws.
Copyright © Pearson Education, Inc.Slide 7 Chapter 18, Section 1 Guided Reading 2. Constitutional courts, sometimes called regular courts, are federal courts that Congress formed under Article III. They exercise broad judicial powers. 3. Special courts, sometimes called legislative courts, were created to hear cases arising under the expressed powers given to Congress in Article I. They hear a much narrower range of cases than the constitutional courts.
Copyright © Pearson Education, Inc.Slide 8 Chapter 18, Section 1 Origins of the Judiciary The Constitution created the Supreme Court. Article III gives Congress the power to create the rest of the federal court system, which it did in Let Congress make other courts The states each have their own court systems that exist side-by-side with the federal courts. Most cases tried each year are heard by state courts.
Copyright © Pearson Education, Inc.Slide 9 Chapter 18, Section 1 Types of Federal Courts Congress created the inferior courts. –Constitutional courts exercise the judicial power of the United States and hear a wide range of cases dealing with federal laws. –Special courts hear specific types of cases related to the expressed powers of Congress.
Copyright © Pearson Education, Inc.Slide 10 Chapter 18, Section 1 Types of Federal Courts The Constitution created only the Supreme Court, giving Congress the power to create any lower, or “inferior,” courts as needed. –Congress created the Constitutional Courts under the provisions of Article III to exercise the broad “judicial Power of the United States.
Copyright © Pearson Education, Inc.Slide 11 Chapter 18, Section 1 Types of Federal Courts, cont. Congress created the special, or legislative, courts to help exercise its powers as spelled out in Article I. These courts have narrowly defined jurisdictions.
Copyright © Pearson Education, Inc.Slide 12 Chapter 18, Section 1 Federal Jurisdiction Federal courts hear cases based upon subject matter or the parties involved in the cases. –Federal courts usually try cases that only they have authority to hear. Federal courts can hear any case whose subject matter involves the interpretation and application of a provision in the Constitution or in a federal law or treaty.
Copyright © Pearson Education, Inc.Slide 13 Chapter 18, Section 1 Federal Jurisdiction, cont. Checkpoint: What parties must bring their cases to a federal court? –The United States or its officers and agencies –An official representative of a foreign government –One of the 50 states suing another state, a resident of another state, or a foreign government –A U.S. citizen suing a citizen of another state or a foreign government or citizen
Copyright © Pearson Education, Inc.Slide 14 Chapter 18, Section 1 Types of Jurisdiction Cases with concurrent jurisdiction can be tried in either a federal or state court. The court in which a case is first heard has original jurisdiction for that case. A court with appellate jurisdiction rules on cases that were first tried in other courts. –Appellate courts review these cases to ensure that the law was correctly applied. They can uphold or overturn earlier decisions.
Copyright © Pearson Education, Inc.Slide 15 Chapter 18, Section 1 Which Court? Two separate court systems, federal and State, hear and decide cases in the United States. Scenario: Citizen M robs a bank in California. Jurisdiction: FEDERAL
Copyright © Pearson Education, Inc.Slide 16 Chapter 18, Section 1 Which Court? cont. Scenario: Citizen X of New York sues Citizen Y of California for $80,000 in damages caused as the result of a car accident. Jurisdiction: CONCURRENT
Copyright © Pearson Education, Inc.Slide 17 Chapter 18, Section 1 Which Court? cont. Scenario: Citizen Y of Ohio has her car repaired at AJ’s, the local repair shop. Her car breaks down on her way home. She sues the repair shop for breach of contract. Jurisdiction: STATE
Copyright © Pearson Education, Inc.Slide 18 Chapter 18, Section 1 Federal Judges The President appoints federal judges and the Senate confirms or rejects them. The primary function of federal judges is to hear and decide cases. Judges on the constitutional courts are appointed for life and can be removed only through impeachment. Judge Maryanne Trump Barry, U.S. Court of Appeals, Third Circuit
Copyright © Pearson Education, Inc.Slide 19 Chapter 18, Section 1 Federal Judges, cont. There are no constitutional qualifications for being a federal judge. –It is now customary for appointees to have legal backgrounds, prior judicial experiences, and to belong to the same political party as the President.
Copyright © Pearson Education, Inc.Slide 20 Chapter 18, Section 1 Judicial Restraint Judges make decisions that shape public policy. Judicial restraint argues that the courts should defer to the policy decisions of the legislative and executive branches. Supporters of judicial restraint believe that judges should decide cases based upon: –The intent of the Framers and Congress when the law was originally written –Precedents set by rulings in similar cases.
Copyright © Pearson Education, Inc.Slide 21 Chapter 18, Section 1 Judicial Activism Judicial activism argues that judges should take into account how social values and conditions may have changed over time when they interpret the law. Supporters of this principle believe that judges can and should make independent decisions when their interpretation of law differs from that of the legislative and executive branches.
Copyright © Pearson Education, Inc.Slide 23 Chapter 18, Section 1 Guided Reading 4. Federal courts may hear a case if it deals with constitutional issues or matters on U.S. waters or the high seas or if the parties in the case are U.S. officers, one of the 50 States, a foreign government, or a citizen of another State. 5. The President appoints federal judges and the Senate confirms them. 6. to hear and decide cases 7. The terms of the judges of constitutional courts are for life years, depending on the specific court
Copyright © Pearson Education, Inc.Slide 24 Chapter 18, Section 1 Court Officers Court officers handle the daily administration of a court. –Magistrates are appointed to eight-year terms and may issue arrest warrants, hear evidence, set bail, and try minor cases. –U.S. Attorneys serve each federal judicial district by prosecuting federal offenders and representing the United States. –U.S. marshals and deputy marshals perform many law enforcement duties for the district courts.
Copyright © Pearson Education, Inc.Slide 25 Chapter 18, Section 1 Guided Reading 9. cases that can be heard only in federal courts 10. cases that can be heard either in federal or in State courts 11. the party that files a lawsuit 12. the party that must defend against a com plaint in a lawsuit 13. the court in which a case is first heard 14. a court that hears a case on appeal from a lower court
Copyright © Pearson Education, Inc.Slide 26 Chapter 18, Section 1 Key Terms Exclusive jurisdiction: Cases that can be heard only in federal courts. concurrent jurisdiction: when federal and state courts both have the power to hear a case plaintiff: the person who files a lawsuit
Copyright © Pearson Education, Inc.Slide 27 Chapter 18, Section 1 Key Terms, cont. defendant: the person against whom a legal complaint is made original jurisdiction: the power held by the first court to hear a case appellate jurisdiction: the power to hear a case on appeal from the court with original jurisdiction
Copyright © Pearson Education, Inc.Slide 28 Chapter 18, Section 1 Review Now that you have learned about the structure and function of the national judiciary, go back and answer the Chapter Essential Question. –Does the structure of the federal court system allow it to administer justice effectively?
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