Write a case brief on Heart of Atlanta Motel v. United States using the case study in chapter 6 of the Business Law (14the Ed.) by Kenneth W Clarkson, Kenneth Clarkson, Roger LeRoy Miller, Roger Miller, Frank B Cross, and Frank Cross.
Facts: Include in your brief only those facts that are legally relevant. A fact is legally relevant if it impacts the case’s outcome. For example, in a personal injury action arising from a car accident, the colour of the parties’ cars seldom would be relevant to the case’s outcome.
Issue: The owner believes that his motel is not engaged in interstate commerce but rather “pure local characteristics,” but the District Court ruled that the bill did not violate the Constitution and prohibited everyone from discriminating against motel owners for discrimination on racial discrimination grounds.
Rules: The owner advertises nationwide to maintain billboards throughout the state and accepts conference transactions abroad
Application: Case cases follow three separate routes to reach the Supreme Court. The first and least common case is under the Court’s “original jurisdiction”. The most common way for a case to reach the Supreme Court is on appeal from a circuit court. The third way in which a case can reach the Supreme Court is through an appeal from a state supreme court.
Conclusion: The remand court procedure is used by higher courts to send cases back to lower courts for further action. The holding is a court’s determination of a matter of law based on the issue presented in the particular case. In other words: under this law, with these facts, this result.
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Published On: 01-01-1970