Search for: "Dukes v. Dukes" Results 61 - 80 of 3,820
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3 Oct 2021, 4:18 pm by INFORRM
IPSO IPSO has published a number of rulings and resolution statements since our last Round Up: 06462-21 Benwell v, 1 Accuracy (2021), 9 Reporting of a crime (2021), Breach – sanction: action as offered by publication 03211-21 Brown v The Courier, 1 Accuracy (2021) Breach – sanction: publication of correction 01887-21 Rahnama v The Mail on Sunday, 2 Privacy (2021), No breach – after investigation New Issued Cases There were 10 new… [read post]
28 Sep 2021, 4:25 pm by INFORRM
The judgment has been published: Re: The Will of His late Royal Highness The Prince Philip, Duke of Edinburgh [2021] EWHC 77 (Fam). [read post]
3 Sep 2021, 5:01 am by Peter Margulies
In addition, Roberts noted that Duke had failed to address whether the Department of Homeland Security could bifurcate the DACA program, ending the portion of the pr [read post]
2 Sep 2021, 11:04 am by Jonathan H. Adler
To the extent that Regents does bear on the Remain-in-Mexico case, it is only because of the Regents Court's alternative holding—namely, that Secretary Duke had "failed to address whether there was 'legitimate reliance' on the DACA Memorandum. [read post]
30 Aug 2021, 3:30 am by Christopher Walker
In recent years, much scholarly inquiry has focused on the distinctions between Type A and Type B, including an entire issue of the Duke Law Journal. [read post]
25 Aug 2021, 5:01 am by Robert Chesney
The following piece is adapted from my newly-released eCasebook “Cybersecurity Law, Policy, and Institutions” (v.3.1), which is available free and in full (270+ pages) in pdf format here. [read post]
19 Aug 2021, 11:23 am by Sean Wajert
Dukes, 564 U.S. 338, 349–50 (2011) (citation omitted). [read post]
13 Aug 2021, 5:43 am by CrimProf BlogEditor
Here is the abstract: The “reasonable expectation of privacy” test of Katz v. [read post]
27 Jul 2021, 11:41 pm by Orin S. Kerr
  Here's the abstract: The "reasonable expectation of privacy" test of Katz v. [read post]
18 Jul 2021, 9:52 pm by Unknown
 The lack of a reasonable excuse is not dispositive where, as here, there is actual notice and an absence of prejudice.Matter of Duke v. [read post]