What Are The Pros And Cons Of The Supreme Court

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<BR>Reverse Discrimation <br> <br>Table of Contents <br>Introduction and Background..............................1 <br>The Issues and Arguments for each side...................2 <br>The Opinions and Decisions of the Supreme Court..........4 <br>My Personal Opinion and Arguments........................5 <br>Relevance to Current Issues..............................6 <br>Conclusion...............................................7 <br> <br> Introduction and Background <br> <br> In 1973 a thirty-three year-old Caucasian male named Allan Bakke <br>applied to and was denied admission to the University of California Medical <br>School at Davis. In 1974 he filed another application and was once again <br>rejected,…show more content…
The decision <br>that Bakke's Constitutional rights were violated I feel is correct. However, <br>if they were, than any quota based on race is unconstitutional also. <br>Whether or not there is an actual number for a quota, or just a preference <br>to admit someone of a non-Caucasian race to an educational institution <br>merely because of their race. This may curb someone's opportunities just <br>because they were white. This IS reverse discrimination, and it should not <br>be practiced. Race should NOT be considered at all in any admissions <br>program that is federally funded. By trying to right past wrongs on <br>minorities by incurring wrongs on the majority today, it will start a cycle <br>that will, in th e worst case, be never ending. For example, if yesterday <br>a Negro could not get into a college because of discrimination, then today <br>we'll let him in because we want to try to right the wrong of yesterday. <br>But in doing so, we must not admit a white because he is white. And then <br>tomorrow do we have to keep out a black to let the white in? It is an <br>endless cycle that is wrong and unconstitutional. Race should

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