Layman's Guide to Individual Rights Under the United States Constitution, 4th Edition
Washington, D.C.: U.S. Government Printing Office, 1973. 4th ed. 93rd Congress, 1st session
The Constitution of 1789 has served as the fundamental instrument of our government for almost all of our country's history as an independent nation. Drawn at a time when there were only thirteen original states, dotted with small towns, small farms, and small industry, the Constitution has proved a durable and viable instrument of government despite enormous changes in political, social, and economic environment. From a weak country on the Atlantic seaboard, to a continental nation of fifty states with over 200 million people producing goods and services at a rate thousands of times faster than produced in 1789, the framework for democratic government set out in the Constitution has remained workable and progressive.
This document is historical in nature and should be used as such. Please be aware that some of the information may no longer be accurate. As a historical document it provides a snapshot of the time and place it was published.
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A Bill to Define the Circumstances under which DNA Samples may be Collected, Stored, and Analyzed, and Genetic Information May be Collected, Stored, Analyzed, and Disclosed, to Define the Rights of Individuals and Persons with Respect to Genetic Information, to Define the Responsibilities of Persons with Respect to Genetic Information, to Protect Individuals and Families from Genetic Discrimination, to Establish Uniform Rules that Protect Individual Genetic Privacy, and to Establish Effective Mechanisms to Enforce the Rights and Responsibilities Established under this Act United States. Congress. Senate (1997-03-11)