Perpich v. Department of Defense
|Perpich v. Department of Defense|
|Argued March 27, 1990
Decided June 11, 1990
|Full case name||Rudy Perpich, Governor of Minnesota, et al. v. Department of Defense, et al.|
|Citations||496 U.S. 334 (more)
110 S. Ct. 2418
|Article I's plain language, read as a whole, establishes that Congress may authorize members of the National Guard of the United States to be ordered to active federal duty for purposes of training outside the United States without either the consent of a state governor or the declaration of a national emergency.|
|Majority||Stevens, joined by unanimous|
|U.S. Const. Art. I § 8|
Perpich v. Department of Defense, 496 U.S. 334 (1990), was a case decided by the United States Supreme Court concerning the Militia Clauses of Article I, Section 8, of the United States Constitution in which the court held that Congress may authorize members of the National Guard to be ordered to active federal duty for purposes of training outside the United States without either the consent of a state governor or the declaration of a national emergency. The plaintiff was Rudy Perpich, Governor of Minnesota at the time.
- Beckman, Norman (1991). "Limiting State Involvement in Foreign Policy: The Governors and the National Guard in Perpich v. Defense". Publius. 21 (3): 109–123. doi:10.2307/3330517. JSTOR 3330517.
- Bovarnick, Jeff (1991). "Perpich v. United States Department of Defense: Who's in Charge of the National Guard?". New England Law Review. 26: 453. ISSN 0028-4823.
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