This dissertation will tender a rigorous analysis on the conjunction of the judgment creditors' inherent right for satisfaction of their outstanding monetary judgments and the respective detriments that the judgment debtor confronts as the party subject to satisfying the outstanding award levied against them. To establish the theory that the civil justice system has "resuscitated" the antebellum debtors' prison and infringed upon principles of civil liberties, this dissertation will expound on evidence garnered throughout this study in a three-pronged analysis of economics, history, and a reflection on the American legal systems, enumerated herein. Evidence will be brought from a variety of sources, including, but not limited to: law journals, peer-reviewed materials, dissertations, congressional reports, and court cases.
Slaughter, David B.
Bachelor of Arts (B.A.)
College of Community Innovation and Education
Weiner, Andrew E., "Post-Judgment Recovery and its Effectuation on the Contemporary Debtors' Prison: A Treble Analysis on Collections Law in the State of Florida" (2019). Honors Undergraduate Theses. 516.
Restricted to the UCF community until 5-1-2019; it will then be open access.