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PICKETING. See Constitutional Law, III, 5-6.
PICTURES. See Constitutional Law, III, 7.
POETRY. See Constitutional Law, III, 7.
POLICE INVESTIGATIONS. See Constitutional Law, I, 3; II,

1; Criminal Law, 2–4; Evidence, 1-2; Procedure, 1.
POLICE OFFICERS. See Confessions; Constitutional Law, I,

1-2, 4; IV, 1; Paroles, 1–3.
POLITICAL ACTIVITIES. See Appeals, 1; Constitutional Law,

III, 3; VII, 1; Jurisdiction; Justiciability.
PORTLAND. See Administrative Procedure, 1–5; Interstate Com-

merce Commission, 1–5; Judicial Review, 2–6.
PORTRAYALS OF SEX. See Constitutional Law, III, 7.
POSSESSORY CLAIMS. See Constitutional Law, V; Evidence, 3.

POSTAGE RATE LEGISLATION. See Appeals, 1; Constitu-

tional Law, VII, 1; Jurisdiction.
POST-CONVICTION RELIEF. See Constitutional Law, I, 3;

II, 1; Criminal Law, 2-4; Evidence, 1–2; Procedure, 1.
PRELIMINARY HEARINGS. See Constitutional Law, VI;

Mootness; Witnesses.
PREPARATIONS FOR COMMITTEE MEETINGS. See Appeals,

2–3; Constitutional Law, VII, 2–6; Grand Juries, 2–3, 5.
PRETRIAL STATEMENTS. See Constitutional Law, I, 3; II,

1; Criminal Law, 2–4; Evidence, 1-2; Procedure, 1.
PRETRIAL SUPPRESSION HEARINGS. See Constitutional

Law, V; Evidence, 3.
PRIOR HEARINGS. See Constitutional Law, I, 5; Procedure, 3.
PRIOR RESTRAINTS. See Constitutional Law, III, 2, 4; IV, 2.
PRIOR TESTIMONY. See Constitutional Law, VI; Mootness;

Witnesses.

PRISONERS. See Constitutional Law, I, 1-2, 4; Paroles, 1-3.
PRISON HOSPITALS. See Confessions; Constitutional Law,

IV, 1.
PRIVACY OF COMMUNICATIONS. See Grand Juries, 1.
PRIVATE PUBLICATION. See Appeals, 2–3; Constitutional

Law, VII, 2–6; Grand Juries, 2–3, 5.

PRIVILEGE. . See Appeals, 1; Constitutional Law, VII, 1;

;

,
Jurisdiction.

PROBABLE CAUSE. See Constitutional Law, V; Evidence, 3.
PROBATIONARY PERIODS. See Constitutional Law, I, 5; III,

9; Procedure, 2–3.
PROCEDURAL DUE PROCESS. See Constitutional Law, I, 3;

II, 1; III, 2, 4, 9; IV, 2; Criminal Law, 2-4; Evidence, 1-2;

Procedure, 1-3.
PROCEDURE. See also Administrative Procedure, 1-5; Con-

fessions; Constitutional Law, I, 1-5; II, 1; III, 3, 9; IV, 1;
V; Criminal Law, 2–4; Evidence, 1-3; Grand Juries, 1; Inter-
state Commerce Commission, 1-5; Justiciability; Judicial Re-

view, 2–6; Paroles, 1-3.
1. Due processOther shotgun improperly admitted into evi-
dence-Claim not raised below.-Petitioner's due process claim as
to the shotgun was not previously raised and therefore is not prop-
erly before this Court, and in any event the introduction of the
shotgun does not constitute federally reversible error. Moore v.
Illinois, p. 786.

2. Professor's one-year employment contract not renewedCol-
lege's de facto tenure policy.—Though a subjective "expectancy”
of tenure is not protected by procedural due process, respondent's
allegation that the college had a de facto tenure policy, arising
from rules and understandings officially promulgated and fostered,
entitled him to an opportunity of proving the legitimacy of his
claim to job tenure. Such proof would obligate the college to
afford him a requested hearing where he could be informed of the
grounds for his nonretention and challenge their sufficiency. Perry
v. Sindermann, p. 593.

3. Teacher hired for one academic yearNot rehired for ensuing
year-No prior hearing.—The Fourteenth Amendment does not
require opportunity for a hearing prior to the nonrenewal of a
nontenured state teacher's contract, unless he can show that the
nonrenewal deprived him of an interest in "liberty” or that he had #
a “property” interest in continued employment, despite the lack
of tenure or a formal contract. Here the nonretention of respondent,
absent any charges against him or stigma or disability foreclosing
other employment, is not tantamount to a deprivation of "liberty,"
and the terms of his employment accorded him no "property” inter-
est protected by procedural due process. Board of Regents v. Roth,

p. 564.

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PROFESSORS. See Constitutional Law, III, 9; Procedure, 2.
PROPRIETARY CLAIMS. See Constitutional Law, V; Evi-

,
dence, 3.
PROSECUTORS. See Constitutional Law, I, 3; II, 1; Criminal

Law, 2–4; Evidence, 1-2; Procedure, 1.
PROTECTED INTERESTS. See Constitutional Law, I, 5; Pro-

cedure, 3.
PROTECTED LEGISLATIVE ACTS. See Appeals, 2–3; Con-

stitutional Law, VII, 2–6; Grand Juries, 2-3, 5.
PROTECTION OF SOURCES. See Constitutional Law, III, 8;

Grand Juries, 4.
PROTECTIVE CONDITIONS. See Administrative Procedure,

1-5; Interstate Commerce Commission, 1-5; Judicial Review,

2–6.
PUBLICATION OF PENTAGON PAPERS. See Appeals, 2–3;

Constitutional Law, VII, 2–6; Grand Juries, 2–3, 5.
PUBLIC INTEREST. See Administrative Procedure, 1–5; Inter-

state Commerce Commission, 1-5; Judicial Review, 2–6.
PUBLIC OFFICIALS. See Appeals, 1; Constitutional Law, VII,

1; Jurisdiction.
PUBLIC RECORD. See Appeals, 2–3; Constitutional Law, VII,

2–6; Grand Juries, 2–3, 5.
PUBLIC SCHOOLS. See Constitutional Law, I, 5; III, 5–6, 9;

Procedure, 2–3.
PUBLIC STATEMENTS. See Constitutional Law, III, 9; Pro-

cedure, 2.
PUBLIC UTILITY COMMISSIONS. See Administrative Proce-

dure, 1-5; Interstate Commerce Commission, 1-5; Judicial

Review, 2-6.
PUBLISHERS. See Appeals, 2-3; Constitutional Law, VII, 2–6;

Grand Juries, 2-3, 5.
PUNISHMENTS. See Constitutional Law, VI;

Mootness;
Witnesses.
QUALIFIED TESTIMONIAL PRIVILEGE. See Constitutional

Law, III, 8; Grand Juries, 4.
RAILROAD MERGERS. See Administrative Procedure, 1-5;

Interstate Commerce Commission, 1-5; Judicial Review, 2-6.

RAPE. See Constitutional Law, II, 2; Criminal Law, 1.
RATES. See Administrative Procedure, 1–5; Interstate Com-

merce Commission, 1–5; Judicial Review, 2-6.
RE-EMPLOYMENT. See Constitutional Law, I, 5; III, 9; Pro-

cedure, 2-3

REFUSAL TO TESTIFY. See Grand Juries, 1.

REGENTS. See Constitutional Law, I, 5; III, 9; Procedure, 2–3.
REHABILITATION. See Constitutional Law, I, 1-2, 4; Paroles,

,
1-3.
RELIEF. See Constitutional Law, III, 2–4; IV, 2; Justiciability.
REPORTER'S PRIVILEGE STATUTES. See Constitutional

Law, III, 8; Grand Juries, 4.
REPRISALS. See Constitutional Law, III, 9; Procedure, 2.
REPUBLICATIONS. See Appeals, 2–3; Constitutional Law, VII,

2–6; Grand Juries, 2–3, 5.
RES JUDICATA. See Constitutional Law, VI; Mootness;

,
Witnesses.
RETAINED CONTROL. See Taxes, 1-3. .
RETALIATION. See Constitutional Law, III, 9; Procedure, 2.
RETRIBUTION. See Constitutional Law, II, 2; Criminal Law, 1.
REVOCATION OF PAROLE. See Constitutional Law, I, 1-2, 4;

Paroles, 1-3.

RIGHT OF FREE SPEECH. See Constitutional Law, III, 9;

Procedure, 2.
RIGHT TO CONFRONT WITNESSES. See Constitutional Law,

. ,
I, 1-2, 4; VI; Mootness; Paroles, 1-3; Witnesses.
RIGHT TO RECEIVE INFORMATION. See Constitutional Law,

III, 1; Immigration and Nationality Act; Judicial Review, 1.
RIGHT TO VOTE STOCK. See Taxes, 1-3.
RIVERGATE. See Administrative Procedure, 1-5; Interstate

Commerce Commission, 1-5; Judicial Review, 2–6.
ROCKFORD. See Constitutional Law, III, 6.
SALE OF STOCK. See Taxes, 1-3.
SCENE OF THE CRIME. See Constitutional Law, I, 3; II, 1;

Criminal Law, 2-4; Evidence, 1-2; Procedure, 1.

SCHOOLS. See Constitutional Law, I, 5; III, 2, 4-6, 9; IV, 2;

Procedure, 2–3.
SCOPE OF PRIVILEGE. See Appeals, 1; Constitutional Law,

VII, 1; Jurisdiction.
SDS. See Constitutional Law, III, 2, 4; IV, 2.
SEARCH AND SEIZURE. See Constitutional Law, V; Evi-

,
dence, 3.
SECOND-OFFENDER SENTENCES. See Constitutional Law,

VI; Mootness; Witnesses.
"SECRET' DOCUMENTS. See Appeals, 2–3; Constitutional

Law; VII, 2–6; Grand Juries, 2-3, 5.
SECURITIES. See Taxes, 1-3.
SELECTIVE EXCLUSIONS. See Constitutional Law, III, 5–6.
SELF-CENSORSHIP. See Constitutional Law, III, 8; Grand

Juries, 4.
SENATORS. See Appeals, 1-3; Constitutional Law, VII, 1-6;

Grand Juries, 2–3, 5; Jurisdiction.
SENTENCES. See Constitutional Law, I, 1–2, 4; II, 2; VI; Crim-

inal Law, 1; Mootness; Paroles, 1-3; Witnesses.
SEPARATION OF TEACHERS. See Constitutional Law, I, 5;

Procedure, 3.
SERIOUS ART. See Constitutional Law, III, 7.

,
SETTLORS. See Taxes, 1–3.
SEX AND OBSCENITY. See Constitutional Law, III, 7.

,
SHARE OF MARKET. See Administrative Procedure, 1-5;

Interstate Commerce Commission, 1–5; Judicial Review, 2–6.
SHARES OF STOCK. See Taxes, 1-3.
SHIPPERS. See Administrative Procedure, 1-5; Interstate Com-

merce Commission, 1-5; Judicial Review, 2–6.
SHOTGUNS. See Constitutional Law, I, 3; II, 1; Criminal Law,

2–4; Evidence, 1-2; Procedure, 1.
SIXTH AMENDMENT. See Constitutional Law, VI; Mootness;

Witnesses.

SMALL BUSINESSES. See Taxes, 1-3.
SOURCES OF INFORMATION. See Constitutional Law, III, 8;

Grand Juries, 4.

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