Half Title Page.
1: The Supreme Court and Military Justice in the Civil War Era.
2: Debating the Validity of Naval Court-Martial in Attempted Desertion Case in Dynes v. Hoover, 1858.
3: Majority in Dynes v. Hoover Upholds Court-Martial Procedure.
4: Arguing for Right to Civilian Trial in Case of Arrest over Speech at Political Rally in Ex Parte Vallandigham, 1863.
5: Majority in Ex Parte Vallandigham Upholds Military Commission Procedure, 1864.
6: The Rights of the Citizen in Time of War: Arguments in Ex Parte Milligan, 1866.
7: Majority in Ex Parte Milligan Reject Suspension of Habeas Corpus, 1866.
8: Chief Justice Chase's Dissent in Ex Parte Milligan Argues That Congress Can Establish Military Commissions, 1866.
9: National Intelligencer on Trials of Citizens by Military Courts, December 25, 1866.
10: National Intelligencer: Milligan Decision a “Vindication of the Civil Institutions of the Country,” December 20, 1866.
11: Congress Has “the Power to Reconstruct the Supreme Court,” New York Herald, December 23, 1866.
12: Court Members “Have Devoted Themselves with Dignity,” National Intelligencer, December 31, 1866.
13: Court Used “Technical Narrowness and Harshness” in Deciding Milligan, New York Times, January 3, 1867.
14: The Supreme Court Must Avoid Ruling on the Basis of Political Partisanship, The Nation, January 10, 1867.
15: Milligan and the Defeated Southern States, Harper's Weekly, January 19, 1867.
16: The Supreme Court and Military Justice in the World War II Era, 1942–1946: Ex Parte Milligan—Revisited but Still Revered?.
17: Roosevelt Denies Certain Enemies Access to the Courts, July 2, 1942.
18: Roosevelt Establishes a Military Commission to Try Eight Captured German Saboteurs, July 2, 1942.
19: “A Good Chance to Go to Town with Democracy,” Saturday Review of Literature, August 8, 1942.
20: Majority in Ex Parte Quirin Upholds Use of Military Commission to Try Alleged German Saboteurs, October 29, 1942.
21: Majority Rules in In Re Yamashita that Military Officials, Not Courts, Should Review Decisions of Military Tribunals, 1946.
22: Justices Murphy and Rutledge Denounce Yamashita Ruling, 1946.
23: The Supreme Court and Military Justice after World War II, 1956–1987: The Odd Odysseys of Toth, O'Callahan, and Solorio, 1956–1987.
24: Majority Draws Distinction Between Civilian and Military Trials in Toth v. Quarles Decision, 1955.
25: Toth Decision Casts Doubt on Military's Ability to Try Former Prisoners of War in Korea, Army Times, November 12, 1955.
26: O'Callahan Lawyer Argues “No Reason” Client Can't Be Tried by Civilian Court, January 23, 1969.
27: Majority in O'Callahan v. Parker Limit Military Jurisdiction in Trials, Expanding Toth Ruling, 1969.
28: Justice Harlan's Dissent in O'Callahan Says Majority Ruling Fails to Set Standard for Permissible Court-Martial, 1969.
29: “The Supreme Court of the United States Drastically Changed Military Justice,” Army Times, June 11, 1969.
30: Problems Predicted as a Result of O'Callahan Decision, Army Times, June 18, 1969.
31: Defense Secretary Melvin Laird Wants Supreme Court Reversal on O'Callahan, Army Times, July 2, 1969.
32: Cartoon: “Latest Salute”.
33: Justice Harry Blackmun Says Supreme Court Will One Day Have to Consider Retroactivity of O'Callahan Ruling, February 11, 1971.
34: Justice Blackmun Looks at Issue of Military Trials in Light of Need for Military Discipline, Undated Memo.
35: Unanimous Court in Relford v. Commandant Rules Serviceman Properly Tried by Court-Martial, 1971.
36: Impact of O'Callahan Decision on Active and Former Servicemen, Air Force Times, July 11, 1973.
37: Majority in Solorio v. United States Rules Jurisdiction of Court-Martial Does Not Depend on Service Connection, 1987.
38: Justice Marshall's Dissent in Solorio Says Majority Shows Desire to Subject Service Members to Unrestrained Control of Military, 1987.
39: Solorio Decision Broadened the Jurisdiction of Military Courts, Navy Times, July 6, 1987.
40: Solorio Decision Restores Simplicity on Rules on Court-Martial Jurisdiction, Navy Times, July 13, 1987.
41: Justice Brennan Sees Presumption Against Military Jurisdiction in Off-Base Cases, Memo, February 27, 1987.
42: The Supreme Court and Military Justice after 9/11: The Ghost of Milligan Reappears Again.
43: Congress Adopts Authorization for Use of Military Force, September 18, 2001.
44: Proclamation by President George W. Bush on the Authorization for Use of Military Force, September 18, 2001.
45: Plurality in Hamdi v. Rumsfeld Rules Those Classified as Enemy Combatants Have the Right to Rebut Accusation, June 28, 2004.
46: Justice Scalia: Without Criminal Charges or Suspension of Writ, Hamdi Entitled to Habeas Corpus, June 28, 2004.
47: Settlement with U.S. Government Requires Hamdi to Leave the United States, Agree Not to Sue, September 17, 2004.
48: Majority in Rasul v. Bush Rule Courts Can Decide Whether Detainees at Guantánamo Lawfully Imprisoned, June 28, 2004.
49: Justice Kennedy's Concurrence in Rasul Calls for Federal Court Jurisdiction over Habeas Corpus Appeals, June 28, 2004.
50: Congress Acts to Prevent Habeas Corpus Petitions from Detainees at Guantánamo, December 30, 2005.
51: Majority in Hamdan v. Rumsfeld Rule Against Military Commissions Set Up to Try Guantánamo Detainees, June 29, 2006.
52: Praise for Supreme Court for Limiting Power to Try Guantánamo Detainees Before Military Tribunals, Armed Forces Journal, August 2006.
53: Criticism of Supreme Court for Applying Article 3 of the Geneva Convention to Hamdan Case, Armed Forces Journal, August 2006.
54: Congress Acts to Prevent Courts from Hearing Habeas Corpus Petitions from Those Deemed Unlawful Combatants, October 17, 2006.
55: Majority Rules Detainee Treatment Act Review Procedure Falls Short in Boumediene v. Bush Decision, June 12, 2008.