Search for: "People v. McNair" Results 1 - 20 of 20
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20 Mar 2012, 8:25 am by Wystan M. Ackerman
The Third Circuit recently issued an opinion on certification of injunctive relief claims under Rule 23(b)(2) in McNair v. [read post]
16 Jan 2017, 6:15 am by Shahid Buttar
EFF cited that decision 55 years later, when we filed First Unitarian Church of Los Angeles v. [read post]
16 Aug 2015, 9:33 am by Bill Marler
”[21] The hemorrhagic colitis caused by E. coli O157:H7 is characterized by severe abdominal cramps, diarrhea that typically turns bloody within twenty-four hours, and sometimes fevers.[22] The typical incubation period—which is to say the time from exposure to the onset of symptoms—in outbreaks is usually reported as three to eight days.[23] Infection can occur in people of all ages but is most common in children.[24] The duration of an uncomplicated illness can range… [read post]
5 Dec 2013, 8:07 pm by Bill Marler
”[21]  The hemorrhagic colitis caused by E. coli O157:H7 is characterized by severe abdominal cramps, diarrhea that typically turns bloody within twenty-four hours, and sometimes fever.[22]  The typical incubation period—which is to say the time from exposure to the onset of symptoms—in outbreaks is usually reported as three to eight days.[23]  Infection can occur in people of all ages but is most common in children.[24]  The duration of an… [read post]
6 Dec 2013, 11:55 am by Bill Marler
”[21]  The hemorrhagic colitis caused by E. coli O157:H7 is characterized by severe abdominal cramps, diarrhea that typically turns bloody within twenty-four hours, and sometimes fever.[22]  The typical incubation period—which is to say the time from exposure to the onset of symptoms—in outbreaks is usually reported as three to eight days.[23]  Infection can occur in people of all ages but is most common in children.[24]  The duration of an… [read post]
16 Apr 2019, 2:33 am by Patti Waller
For example, produce has, since at least 1991, been the source of substantial numbers of outbreak-related E. coli O157:H7 infections.[27] Other unusual vehicles for E. coli O157:H7 outbreaks have included unpasteurized juices, yogurt, dried salami, mayonnaise, raw milk, game meats, sprouts, and raw cookie dough.[28] According  to  a  recent  study,  an  estimated  93,094  illnesses  are  due  to  domestically acquired E. coli O157:H7 each… [read post]