Search for: "Lines v. Frederick" Results 141 - 160 of 181
Sorted by Relevance | Sort by Date
RSS Subscribe: 20 results | 100 results
13 Aug 2018, 3:26 am by Peter Mahler
If any readers know of such cases from that or any other circuit yet to weigh in, please drop me a line. [read post]
6 Nov 2015, 9:33 pm by Lyle Denniston
The plant had a payroll of about 1,300 workers on production lines either in the killing zone or in the meat processing areas. [read post]
17 Dec 2007, 4:31 am
New York dealt with this recently when a federal judge struck down in Alexanxder v. [read post]
2 Dec 2010, 9:16 am by Roshonda Scipio
. : Bloomsbury Press, 2010.Civil RightsKF4155 .S77 2010Mendez v. [read post]
17 Dec 2015, 12:47 pm by Rick St. Hilaire
 Jonathan Markell’s 18 months behind bars is perhaps the most given in a transnational antiquities trafficking case since U.S. v. [read post]
10 Oct 2008, 9:00 pm
Joe Klein, Senator Government V. [read post]
17 May 2011, 3:23 am by Terry Hart
Law professor Frederick Schauer describes this better than I do: There are times when law uses language of its own making, often in  Latin — replevin, assumpsit, quantum meruit, habeas corpus, res judicata — and sometimes even in English—bailment, demurrer, due process, joinder, interpleader, easement. [read post]
7 Jul 2020, 9:01 pm by Michael C. Dorf
Will the Trump administration hold the line against Confederates? [read post]
21 Oct 2006, 12:15 am
Frederick the Great "has become a symbol for the unity of state and army, of governance and the conduct of war. [read post]
25 Apr 2019, 1:28 pm by David Snyder
For injuries occurring outside of the District of Columbia, the DC Court of Appeals applies a three-pronged test that considers: 1) The place(s) of the employer’s business office(s) or facility(ies) at which or from which the employee performs the principal service(s) for which he was hired; 2) If there is no such office or facility at which the employee works, the employee’s residence, the place where the contract is made and the place of performance; or 3) If neither (1) nor (2) is… [read post]