Search for: "People v. Miller" Results 81 - 100 of 1,464
Sort by Relevance | Sort by Date
RSS Subscribe: 20 results | 100 results
25 Oct 2019, 10:00 am by Eugene Volokh
First, the criminal defamation statute arguably fails to provide "people of ordinary intelligence a reasonable opportunity to understand what conduct it prohibits" and what speech is acceptable…. [read post]
23 Oct 2019, 1:56 pm
about the "kill zone" theory in the recent case of People v. [read post]
13 Oct 2019, 1:07 pm by Ron Friedmann
” Adding to the old adage of people, process and tech is a smart move. [read post]
7 Oct 2019, 10:48 am by Michael Rushford
Vogt of Law 360 reports that  the court will be deciding if its earlier rulings in Miller v. [read post]
6 Oct 2019, 6:02 am by Thorsten Bausch
The House of Commons exists because the people have elected its members. [read post]
25 Sep 2019, 4:41 pm
”   A v Secretary of State for the Home Department [2005] 1 AC 68, Lord Bingham. [read post]
19 Sep 2019, 10:01 am
Nonetheless, there have been many interesting and important constitutional questions raised in the Supreme Court of the United Kingdom over the last few days in the joint appeals of R (on the application of Miller) v The Prime Minister and Cherry and others v Advocate General for Scotland, in which the applicants seek a declaration of illegality in relation to Parliament’s most recent prorogation. [read post]
19 Sep 2019, 1:25 am by CMS
  Dissolution refers power back to the people by giving them a chance to elect new representations, whereas after prorogation the same MPs reconvene. 1210: Lord Garnier QC refers to witness statement of Sir John Major KG CH as to the purpose of prorogation, why it is exercised and what considerations might impact on its use. [read post]
5 Sep 2019, 12:49 am by CMS
Aidan O’Neill QC submits that the judges in R (Miller) v Secretary of State for Exiting the European Union therefore erred when concluding that the triggering of Article 50 “is a bullet that cannot be withdrawn. [read post]
3 Sep 2019, 10:29 am by Patricia Hughes
Prime Minister Boris Johnson’s decision to prorogue the UK Parliament last week reminded us of Prime Minister Stephen Harper’s twice-proroguing of the Canadian Parliament in the space of about a year. [read post]