Search for: "People v. Superior Court (1970)" Results 21 - 40 of 122
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8 Jan 2018, 7:07 am by Nassiri Law
This particular conflict began with three lawsuits in the Superior Court of California County of San Diego separately filed last summer by female professors at the Salk Institute for Biological Studies in La Jolla, California. [read post]
10 Nov 2017, 5:00 am
For most of our country's history, until the 1970's, the Supreme Court did not consider commercial speech part of the original conception of speech. [read post]
10 Sep 2017, 9:01 pm by Ronald D. Rotunda
Superior Court, which the California Supreme Court decided in 1998. [read post]
26 Jun 2017, 7:45 am
This post examines a recent opinion from the Court of Criminal Appeals of Texas: State v. [read post]
1 Jun 2017, 11:49 am by Jack Sharman
  As the United States Court of Appeals for the District of Columbia Circuit said in United States v. [read post]
29 May 2017, 12:46 pm
For the proof of causation in asbestos, the Superior Court has adopted the frequency, regularity, proximity test. [read post]
17 Mar 2017, 6:55 am by Thaddeus Hoffmeister
Resolving Juror Confusion New York’s Supreme Court, Appellate Division, First Department rendered an opinion in People v. [read post]
18 Nov 2016, 8:54 am by Kelly Buchanan
This included annual Waitangi Day protests that commenced in the early 1970s and have continued throughout the 2000s. 1975: The Land March, calling for an end to the alienation of Māori land, traveled from the far north of the country to Parliament at the bottom of the North Island, 1,000 kilometers (621 miles) away, with many people joining along the way. [read post]
23 Sep 2016, 7:39 am
This post examines a recent opinion from the Superior Courtof New Jersey – Appellate Division: Roberts v. [read post]
5 Aug 2016, 5:40 am by SHG
It is well-settled law that legislative enactments carry a strong presumption of constitutionality (People v Stuart, 100 NY2d 412, 422 [2003); People v Scott, 26 NY2d 286, 291 [1970)) Thus, a party seeking to find a statute unconstitutional bears a heavy burden and “must demonstrate, ‘beyond a reasonable doubt’, that the statute suffers from ‘wholesale constitutional impairment'” (People… [read post]
18 Mar 2016, 10:45 am by Eugene Volokh
Post Office Dep’t, 397 U.S. 728, 736–37 (1970) (holding that speech to an unwilling recipient is restrictable). [read post]