Poe v. Ullman
Appellant's Claim, Significance, Justiciability Of The Claim, Defining The Right To Privacy
Paul and Pauline Poe, et al.
Ullman, State's Attorney
Chief Lawyer for Appellant
Fowler W. Harper
Chief Lawyer for Appellee
Raymond J. Cannon
Justices for the Court
William J. Brennan, Jr., Tom C. Clark, Felix Frankfurter (writing for the Court), Earl Warren, Charles Evans Whittaker
Hugo Lafayette Black, William O. Douglas, John Marshall Harlan II, Potter Stewart
Date of Decision
19 June 1961
In a 5-4 decision, the Court dismissed the case with no determination upon the constitutionality of the Connecticut anti-contraceptive statute.
- Tileston v. Ullman, 318 U.S. 44 (1943).
- Griswold v. Connecticut, 381 U.S. 479 (1965).
- Roe v. Wade, 410 U.S. 113 (1973).
- "Lecture Summaries, Part 2, Politics 115a, Brandeis University. Fall 1997." http://www.brandeis.edu/departments/politics/lecture2.html
- Wulf, Melvin L. "On the Origins of Privacy: Constitutional Practice." The Nation, Vol. 252, no. 20, May 27, 1991, p. 700.
- Raymond Bernard Finch and Carole Tregoff Trials: 1960 1961 - Fatal Struggle, Dying Words, Stunning Verdict
- Perez v. Brownell - Significance, Congress Can Seek To Limit "embarrassing" Actions, Fourteenth Amendment Guarantee In Jeopardy
- Poe v. Ullman - Appellant's Claim
- Poe v. Ullman - Significance
- Poe v. Ullman - Justiciability Of The Claim
- Poe v. Ullman - Defining The Right To Privacy
- Poe v. Ullman - Impact
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