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Judicial review of a final agency action by an aggrieved person will not be cut off unless there is persuasive reason to believe that such was the purpose of Congress. Board of Governors v. Agnew, 329 U. S. 441; Heikkila v. Barber, 345 U. S. 229; Brownell v. Tom We Shung, 352 U. S. 180; Harmon v. Brucker, 355 U. S. 579; Leedom v. Kyne, 358 U. S. 184; Rusk v. Cort, 369 U. S. 367. Early cases in which this type of judicial review was entertained, e.g., Shields v. Utah Idaho Central R. Co., 305 U. S. 177; Stark v. Wickard, 321 U. S. 288, have been reinforced by the enactment of the Administrative Procedure Act, which embodies the basic presumption of judicial review to one 'suffering legal wrong because of agency action, or adversely affected or aggrieved by agency action within the meaning of a relevant statute,' 5 U.S.C. § 702, so long as no statute precludes such relief or the action is not one committed by law to agency discretion, 5 U.S.C. § 701(a). The Administrative Procedure Act provides specifically not only for review of '[a]gency action made reviewable by statute', but also for ...

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