Search for: "In re INITIATIVE STATE QUESTION NO. 10." Results 161 - 180 of 4,269
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29 Mar 2023, 8:28 am by Eric Goldman
  It took eight months, but the ownership question of the photographs has been settled. [read post]
27 Mar 2023, 9:01 pm by renholding
In a traditional initial public offering (“IPO”), all of the shares initially sold to the public during the contractual lock-up are newly issued shares that are registered under a single registration statement. [read post]
26 Mar 2023, 9:30 am by Donald Clarke
This essay cannot enumerate all the reforms or their details initiated and implemented during Zhang Jun’s tenure. [read post]
23 Mar 2023, 5:31 am by Justin Sherman
John Thune (R-S.D.), along with 10 other senators, introduced the Restricting the Emergence of Security Threats that Risk Information and Communications Technology (RESTRICT) Act. [read post]
12 Mar 2023, 7:01 am by Kristof Titeca
The deal was initially signed by Laurent Kabila in 1999 but was set aside until Russian Deputy Foreign Minister Mikhail Bogdanov visited Kinshasa nearly two decades later. [read post]
10 Mar 2023, 2:12 pm by John Ross
With facts like those there's a 10-1 chance it violates the nondelegation doctrine. [read post]
10 Mar 2023, 3:00 am by Jim Sedor
In the face of scrutiny on his recovery, and questions about his long-term health after a stroke in May, Fetterman’s team points to the early activity to argue he is still able to fulfill key aspects of his new job. [read post]
9 Mar 2023, 7:36 am by Greg Lambert and Marlene Gebauer
They argue that this is necessary because the law deals with deeply human questions, and there is more at stake than just ones and zeros. [read post]
9 Mar 2023, 7:30 am by Alex Phipps
The plan would conclude with the pair being pulled over as they re-entered the state. [read post]
6 Mar 2023, 9:01 pm by renholding
One important question to ponder is – if we were to start with a clean slate, would we design the securities laws in the same manner that we did nearly 90 years ago? [read post]
6 Mar 2023, 5:47 am by Jason Pielemeier
The original “online harms” approach, initially set out in 2019, centered around an ill-defined “duty of care” standard requiring companies to prevent certain harmful user-generated content, including so-called “lawful but awful” content. [read post]