Yamataya v. Fisher, 189 U.S. 86 (1903), popularly known as the Japanese Immigrant Case, is a US Supreme Court case on the US government's power to exclude and deport certain classes of alien immigrants under the Immigration Act of 1891. The Supreme Court held that the courts may not interfere with a pending deportation unless the administrative hearing was unfair. However, deportation procedures are subject to constitutional scrutiny, under the Due Process Clause. The case was the first time that the Supreme Court allowed judicial review of a procedural due process claim.

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dbo:abstract
  • Yamataya v. Fisher, 189 U.S. 86 (1903), popularly known as the Japanese Immigrant Case, is a US Supreme Court case on the US government's power to exclude and deport certain classes of alien immigrants under the Immigration Act of 1891. The Supreme Court held that the courts may not interfere with a pending deportation unless the administrative hearing was unfair. However, deportation procedures are subject to constitutional scrutiny, under the Due Process Clause. The case was the first time that the Supreme Court allowed judicial review of a procedural due process claim. (en)
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  • --02-24
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  • 1903 (xsd:integer)
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  • Yamataya v. Fisher, (en)
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  • --04-06
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  • 1903 (xsd:integer)
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  • Brewer, Peckham (en)
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  • Kaoru Yamataya v. Thomas M. Fisher (en)
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  • The courts may not interfere with a pending deportation unless the administrative hearing was unfair, but procedures are subject to constitutional scrutiny under the Fifth Amendment's Due Process Clause. (en)
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  • Fuller, Brown, White, McKenna, Holmes, Day (en)
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  • Yamataya v. Fisher (en)
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  • Harlan (en)
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  • 23 (xsd:integer)
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  • Board of Special Inquiry found Yamataya to be in violation of the Immigration Act of 1891 and was subject to deportation. (en)
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  • Yamataya v. Fisher, 189 U.S. 86 (1903), popularly known as the Japanese Immigrant Case, is a US Supreme Court case on the US government's power to exclude and deport certain classes of alien immigrants under the Immigration Act of 1891. The Supreme Court held that the courts may not interfere with a pending deportation unless the administrative hearing was unfair. However, deportation procedures are subject to constitutional scrutiny, under the Due Process Clause. The case was the first time that the Supreme Court allowed judicial review of a procedural due process claim. (en)
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  • Yamataya v. Fisher (en)
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  • (en)
  • Kaoru Yamataya v. Thomas M. Fisher (en)
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