Definition of Federal judiciary
1. Noun. The judiciary of the United States which is responsible for interpreting and enforcing federal laws.
Terms within: Federal Court, F.i.s.c., Foreign Intelligence Surveillance Court
Federal Judiciary Pictures
Click the following link to bring up a new window with an automated collection of images related to the term: Federal Judiciary Images
Lexicographical Neighbors of Federal Judiciary
Literary usage of Federal judiciary
Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:
1. United States Supreme Court Reports by Lawyers Co-operative Publishing Company, United States Supreme Court (1910)
"If the constitution does not confer on this court, or on the federal judiciary, the power sought to he exercised, it is in vain that the act of Congress ..."
2. Constitutional Studies, State and Federal by James Schouler (1897)
"THE want of a distinct and efficient federal judiciary was felt to be so vital a ... The federal judiciary established by our constitution of 1787 was made ..."
3. Present Day Problems: A Collection of Addresses Delivered on Various Occasions by President (1909-1913 : Taft, William Howard Taft, United States (1908)
"One legislature did present a memorial to Congress reciting the grievances of the people of its State against the federal judiciary and asking a curtailment ..."
4. American Government and Politics by Charles Austin Beard (1914)
"CHAPTER XV THE federal judiciary THE Constitution of the United States makes only slight reference to the structure of the federal courts.1 It merely ..."
5. Federal Procedure at Law: A Treatise on the Procedure in Suits at Common Law by Chrisenberry Lee Bates (1908)
"THE federal judiciary. f 375. Judicial power requisite to the existence of ... Constitutional provision securing the independence of the federal judiciary. ..."
6. History of the Formation of the Constitution of the United States of America by George Bancroft (1884)
"THE federal judiciary. should extend to treaties made, or to be made, under the authority of the United States; and this proposal was readily adopted. ..."
7. The Constitutional History of the United States, 1765/1895 by Francis Newton Thorpe (1901)
"The powers which the Constitution gave to the federal judiciary he interpreted as being without restraint and liable to be extended to a dangerously ..."
8. State Documents on Federal Relations: The States and the United States by Herman Vandenburg Ames (1906)
"KENTUCKY AND THE federal judiciary requiring, when any question shall come before that tribunal involving the validity of a law of any of the States, ..."