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Abstract

This Article will examine, from a legal perspective, Dylan's ideas on social policy and change. It begins with an in-depth look at the treatment of African Americans before, during, and after the Civil War by looking at relevant legal statutes and Supreme Court Cases. This Article then looks to the second cycle of revolution to gain Dylan's attention, the struggle of the worker and immigrant during the twentieth century. This article concludes by examining current domestic issues in the third cycle of revolution-- specifically, how corporations exert significant domination over the political process.

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