Talk:Lewis Blaine Hershey
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Added explanation of Hershey's order to draft protesters as why he became a focus of anti-war protests on campuses.
Hershey's career history was incomplete, I thought, without explaining "The Hershey Directive," aimed at drafting protesters immediately, and how it triggered more protests and put Hershey's name on a lot of the protester's signs seen on the evening news. How could this have been overlooked in the article? Was it intentionally omitted? 18.104.22.168 (talk) 19:32, 23 May 2008 (UTC)
- The source that you cite.
- is not publically accessible without paying a fee for viewing. Please find a free source or cite from a published source. The title of your citation is:
* Federal Courts. Powers. Justiciable Controversies. Legality of "Hershey Directive" Urging * Draft Boards to Reclassify Participants in Illegal Demonstrations Is Justiciable before * Enforcement. * National Student Ass'n v. Hershey, 412 F. 2d 1103 (D. C. Cir. 1969) * * Harvard Law Review, Vol. 83, No. 3 (Jan., 1970), pp. 690-698 (article consists of 9 pages) * Published by: The Harvard Law Review Association
- Your edit may well be supported by the Harvard Law Review Association citation but since it requires a fee to view, it is unverifiable without reference to a printed or other source.--TGC55 (talk) 23:57, 23 May 2008 (UTC)
The case cited in the article, Bucher v. Selective Service System, was not a Supreme Court case. I am researching this matter now and will revise the article. Meanwhile, if anyone has information about the relevant Supreme Court cases, please post that information here. Rochkind (talk) 14:41, 6 July 2015 (UTC)