Born from this ideal, Marshall contends that the Constitution should be placed into perspective with events in U. He instead points to the paper's subsequent alterations, which helped it evolve to its current state.
Constitution In Thurgood Marshall's "A Bicentennial View From the Supreme Court", Thurgood Marshall argues that the United States Constitution bicentennial celebration should not be commemorated with narrow views concerning the birth of the document, but rather should be seen as a living document, one which has been dramatically altered to reflect the changing views or society. Marshall adds that society should neither view the Constitution as a flawless governmental charter, nor its "framers" as sheer geniuses.
Now they would have to let African-Americans attend the school.
This was just the start of Marshall's fight against segregation.
Becoming a Judge In 1961, Marshall was appointed as a judge on the United States Court of Appeals by President John F. He served there until 1965 when he became the United States Solicitor General.
As Solicitor General he represented the federal government before the Supreme Court.
He discusses the obvious fundamental flaw with the Constitution: its deliberate exclusion of the abolition of slavery.
Marshall argues that the slavery issue illustrated the corrupt understanding and forethought of the founding fathers and how they refused to address such a critical issue.
One of his first big cases was against the University of Maryland.
Marshall remembered how they would not admit him because of his race.