Search for: "Rea v. United States" Results 161 - 180 of 558
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2 Mar 2017, 1:37 pm by John Elwood
United States; and (2) whether, under Elonis, Section 790.162, Florida Statutes, contains the necessary criminal element of mens rea or guilty knowledge instead of a mental state of mere negligence. [read post]
1 Mar 2017, 7:37 am by Kate Howard
United States 16-5454 Issue: Whether 18 U.S.C. [read post]
23 Feb 2017, 1:09 pm by Kate Howard
United States; and (2) whether, under Elonis, Section 790.162, Florida Statutes, contains the necessary criminal element of mens rea or guilty knowledge instead of a mental state of mere negligence. [read post]
23 Feb 2017, 12:04 pm by John Elwood
United States; and (2) whether, under Elonis, Section 790.162, Florida Statutes, contains the necessary criminal element of mens rea or guilty knowledge instead of a mental state of mere negligence. [read post]
13 Feb 2017, 9:59 am by Kate Howard
United States; and (2) whether, under Elonis, Section 790.162, Florida Statutes, contains the necessary criminal element of mens rea or guilty knowledge instead of a mental state of mere negligence. [read post]
9 Feb 2017, 10:01 pm by Dan Flynn
” In the “friend” brief filed in United States v. [read post]
27 Jan 2017, 12:52 pm by John Elwood
United States, 16-5454. [read post]
3 Jan 2017, 2:41 pm
(Pix CiberCuba Jan 1, 2017)For the last five years I have written of the annual letter of the Cuban Council of the High Priests of Ifá (Consejo Cubano De Sacerdotes Mayores De Ifá), the practitioners of traditional religion brought over from West Africa with the slave trade and now naturalized as a powerful indigenous religion throughout the Caribbean and growing in the United States. [read post]
12 Dec 2016, 8:52 am by David Duncan
  These decisions, the Court concluded, would not be approved by the Supreme Judicial Court, the highest state court, because the two involve different mens rea requirements – intentional vs. reckless. [read post]
12 Dec 2016, 8:52 am by David Duncan
  These decisions, the Court concluded, would not be approved by the Supreme Judicial Court, the highest state court, because the two involve different mens rea requirements – intentional vs. reckless. [read post]