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 Assuming all of the other elements necessary to make out a claim of stigmatization under Board of Regents v. Roth, 408 U. S. 564, 408 U. S. 573 (1972), and Bishop v. Wood, 426 U. S. 341, 426 U. S. 349 cases, the remedy mandated by the Due Process Clause of the Fourteenth Amendment is 'an opportunity to refute the charge.' 408 U.S. at 408 U. S. 573. 'The purpose of such notice and hearing is to provide the person an opportunity to clear his name,' id. at 408 U. S. 573 n. 12. But if the hearing mandated by the Due Process Clause is to serve any useful purpose, there must be some factual dispute between an employer and a discharged employee which has some significant bearing on the employee's reputation. The absence of any such allegation or finding is fatal to a claim under the Due Process Clause that he should have been given a hearing.

 

Where the liberty interest involved is that of conditional freedom following parole, courts have said that the hearing required by the Due Process Clause in order to revoke parole must address two separate considerations. ...

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