Search for: "Howard v. United States" Results 81 - 100 of 1,101
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21 Oct 2020, 7:28 am by Dennis Crouch
We have also used such conductors or burners of various shapes, such as pieces with their lower ends secured to their respective supports, and having their upper ends united so as to form an inverted V-shaped burner. [read post]
20 Oct 2020, 8:00 am by JB
" To take only one example: Marshall's holding in McCulloch v. [read post]
18 Oct 2020, 5:24 pm by Omar Ha-Redeye
Early in the pandemic, António Guterres the 9th Secretary-General of the United Nations, stated, Early signs are that the COVID-19 virus poses a greater direct health risk to men, and particularly older men. [read post]
16 Oct 2020, 8:24 am by Danielle D'Onfro
Colleen Roh Sinzdak argued for the United States as a “friend of the court” in support of the city. [read post]
15 Oct 2020, 5:08 pm
Watts Holding: Docket entries not otherwise subject to shielding that are unclear, ambiguous, or unavailable to the public via the Judiciary’s online case search fail to satisfy the requirements of Maryland Rule 2-601(b)(3) and do not trigger the 8-202(a) thirty-day appeal period.Recordation and indexing of a federal judgment creates a lien, not a new judgment.Facts: In 2002, Petitioner (“Lender”) obtained a default judgment in the United States… [read post]
21 Sep 2020, 10:40 am by Ellis Cose
He had learned that many demographers thought whites would eventually become a minority race in the United States. [read post]
31 Jul 2020, 7:20 am by Ronald Collins
” It is hard to imagine John Marshall or William Howard Taft exciting such passionate responses. [read post]
19 Jul 2020, 1:38 pm by Stuart Kaplow
A 2014 study, conducted by scientists from the Smithsonian Institution and the Fish and Wildlife Service, estimated that between 365 million and 988 million birds are killed in the United States every year as a result of building collisions. [read post]
10 Jul 2020, 4:11 am by James Romoser
At the Second Thoughts Blog from the Duke Center for Firearms Law, Daniel Rice examines the court’s “void for vagueness” doctrine and how it might relate to the Second Amendment, drawing on Justice Clarence Thomas’ concurrence in United States v. [read post]