Search for: "People v. Clarke" Results 21 - 40 of 1,192
Sort by Relevance | Sort by Date
RSS Subscribe: 20 results | 100 results
29 Jul 2022, 4:00 am by Jim Sedor
The trial tested a rarely used criminal statute meant to ensure that people comply with congressional subpoenas. [read post]
7 Jul 2022, 2:05 pm by INFORRM
In Murphy v IRTC Barrington J gave two examples of the common good: the case concerned a ban on religious advertising in section 10(3) of the Radio and Television Act, 1988 (also here), and Barrington J (at [30]) held that the ban in section 10(3) could be justified either to prevent public unrest, or to ensure that, in matters of sensitivity, rich people “should not be able to buy access to the airwaves to the detriment of their poorer rivals”.… [read post]
1 Jul 2022, 4:00 am by Jim Sedor
Clark’s conduct in late 2020 and early 2021 was also the focus of a hearing by the House committee probing the January 6 attack on the U.S. [read post]
24 Jun 2022, 12:20 pm by Benjamin Pollard
The Supreme Court overturned Roe v. [read post]
23 Jun 2022, 3:44 am by INFORRM
In this two-part post, Emma Linch explores the judgment in Banks v Cadwalladr. [read post]
14 Jun 2022, 2:29 pm by Randy E. Barnett
(2021) Donald Drakeman, The Hollow Core of Constitutional Theory: Why We Need the Framers (2021) Jamal Greene, How Rights Went Wrong: Why Our Obsession With Rights is Tearing America Apart (2021) David Schwartz, The Spirit of the Constitution: John Marshall and the 200-Year Odyssey of McCulloch v. [read post]
20 May 2022, 11:43 pm by Frank Cranmer
 As we noted in an earlier post, however, in Dean Martyn Percy v The Dean & Chapter of the Cathedral Church of Christ in Oxford of the Foundation of King Henry VIII [2020] UKET 3310878/2019, Employment Judge Andrew Clarke QC concluded at a preliminary hearing that Dean Percy was an employee for the purposes of s. 83(2)(a) of the Equality Act 2010, though not an employee of the Crown. [read post]
4 May 2022, 5:01 am by Albert W. Alschuler
  From 1795 through 1934, Congress regularly sanctioned people who defied its authority, and many Supreme Court decisions recognized its “inherent” power to do so. [read post]