Response or Comment
There are two classes of cases which may arise under the "due process" provisions of the 5th and 14th Amendments of the United States Constitution, so far as rules of procedure are concerned. One embraces cases of new remedial processes which may be criticized as too radical. The other consists of cases of old processes which may be criticized as obsolete and out of harmony with prevailing conceptions of justice. Due process may thus be said to fill the wide space between those innovations which carry us so far away from established methods as to remove the safeguards which are deemed essential to the protection of person and property, and those ancient remedies which enlightened modern opinion condemns as barbarous.
Sunderland, Edson R. "Due Process of Law in Procedure." Mich. L. Rev. 19 (1921): 853-4.
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