Search for: "Mormon Church v. United States" Results 21 - 40 of 48
Sorted by Relevance | Sort by Date
RSS Subscribe: 20 results | 100 results
2 Sep 2015, 2:47 pm by Brian Clarke
United States, 98 U.S. (8 Otto.) 145 (1878) (same)). [read post]
14 Jul 2014, 5:56 am
* LDS Church and Mormon fundamentalist group set for Canadian clash over concurrent use The second Canadian tale of the week concerns a cross-border trade mark fight between the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints and Church of Jesus Christ of the Latter Day Saints Inc. [read post]
14 Dec 2013, 9:41 pm by Lyle Denniston
Instead, the judge relied mainly upon a 1993 decision, Church of the Lukumi Bablu Aye v. [read post]
9 Sep 2015, 8:08 am by Martha Ertman
Polygamy remains a feature of splinter sects of the Mormon Church. [read post]
17 Sep 2008, 7:00 pm
The example Mill gave of an other-regarding act was the distress that people in Britain felt upon learning that Mormons in Utah (this was before the Mormon Church renounced polygamy) were practicing polygamy six thousand miles away. [read post]
12 Apr 2016, 9:01 pm by Joanna L. Grossman
”Although many Americans associate polygamy with mainstream Mormonism, the Church of Latter Day Saints abandoned polygamy as a part of official church doctrine in 1890. [read post]
26 Feb 2017, 7:00 am by Jacques Berlinerblau
One imagines U.S. policymakers understand why church-state boundaries exist. [read post]
17 Jun 2008, 9:21 pm
Private parties have been instrumental in proposing or funding a large number of the United States’ most iconic monuments, such as the Vietnam Veterans’ Memorial. [read post]
11 Aug 2010, 9:19 pm by Transplanted Lawyer
  But by treating "houses of worship" as the units from which to sample, a disproportionately heavy representation of Christians is the inev [read post]
25 Nov 2006, 11:49 am
United States, 98 U.S. 145 (1878) ("Congress was deprived of all legislative power over mere opinion but was left free to reach actions which were in violation of social duties or subversive of good order") and especially Davis v. [read post]
4 Jul 2010, 11:11 am by Anna Su
The common thread running throughout the essays in this book was the turn to law of each of these four groups: the Jehovah’s Witnesses, the Protestants and Other Americans United for the Separation of Church and State (POAU), the Nation of Islam, the Concerned Women for America (CWA) and the Religious Coalition for the Freedom to Marry (RCFM). [read post]
25 Aug 2012, 5:27 am by Benjamin Wittes
Second, the Amawi case is another illustration of the extensive use of human sources, planted within Muslim and Arab-American communities in the United States. [read post]