Statement of Information: Hearings Before the Committee on the Judiciary, House of Representatives, Ninety-third Congress, Second Session, Pursuant to H. Res. 803, a Resolution Authorizing and Directing the Committee on the Judiciary to Investigate Whether Sufficient Grounds Exist for the House of Representatives to Exercise Its Constitutional Power to Impeach Richard M. Nixon, President of the United States of America. May-June 1974, Bagian 1-4
U.S. Government Printing Office, 1974
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activities acts Administration alleged American appear asked Attorney authorized believe break-in campaign candidates cause Chairman charges Committee concerned conduct confidentiality Congress connection Constitution contribution Convention conversations corporate Counsel Count course Court cover criminal Dean decision defendant Democratic directed discussed District Court District of Columbia documents Ehrlichman election evidence executive fact false filed funds further going Government Grand Jury guilty Haldeman Hunt indictment individual investigation involved issue John Judge July June Justice Magruder March material matter mean meeting Mitchell notes November operation political possible present President Presidential privilege question raised received record referred regard request responsibility Senate September Special Prosecutor staff statement subpoena talk tapes tell testify testimony thing tion Title 18 told unintelligible United United States Code violation Washington Watergate White House
Halaman 140 - Every person who, having taken an oath before a competent tribunal, officer, or person, in any case in which a law of the United States authorizes an oath to be administered...
Halaman 167 - We conclude that when the ground for asserting privilege as to subpoenaed materials sought for use in a criminal trial is based only on the generalized interest in confidentiality, it cannot prevail over the fundamental demands of due process of law in the fair administration of criminal justice.
Halaman 193 - An act concerning aliens," is contrary to the Constitution, one amendment to which has provided that "no person shall be deprived of liberty without due process of law...
Halaman 186 - Deciding whether a matter has in any measure been committed by the Constitution to another branch of government, or whether the action of that branch exceeds whatever authority has been committed, is itself a delicate exercise in constitutional interpretation, and is a responsibility of this Court as ultimate interpreter of the Constitution.
Halaman 187 - Human experience teaches that those who expect public dissemination of their remarks may well temper candor with a concern for appearances and for their own interests to the detriment of the decisionmaking process.
Halaman 191 - The ends of criminal justice would be defeated if judgments were to be founded on a partial or speculative presentation of the facts. The very integrity of the judicial system and public confidence in the system depend on full disclosure of all the facts, within the framework of the rules of evidence. To ensure that justice is done, it is imperative to the function of courts that compulsory process be available for the production of evidence needed either by the prosecution or by the defense....
Halaman 189 - The impediment that an absolute, unqualified privilege would place in the way of the primary constitutional duty of the judicial branch to do justice in criminal prosecutions would plainly conflict with the function of the courts under Art. III.
Halaman 188 - Absent a claim of need to protect military, diplomatic or sensitive national security secrets, we find it difficult to accept the argument that even the very important interest in...
Halaman 178 - So long as this regulation remains in force the Executive Branch is bound by it, and indeed the United States as the sovereign composed of the three branches is bound to respect and enforce it.
Halaman 189 - While the Constitution diffuses power the better to secure liberty, it also contemplates that practice will integrate the dispersed powers into a workable government. It enjoins upon its branches separateness but interdependence, autonomy but reciprocity.