Search for: "State v. Mathew" Results 1 - 20 of 308
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18 Mar 2013, 5:00 am by Kimberly A. Kralowec
Bob Egelko of the San Francisco Chronicle had this article in yesterday's paper on the Court of Appeal's opinion last week in Law Offices of Mathew Higbee v. [read post]
26 Dec 2019, 1:59 pm
  If you do, they'll be required to report you to the authorities, under penalty of losing their license and/or going to prison if they don't.Admittedly, in a 4-3 opinion, the California Supreme Court holds that it's possible that this statute might violate the state constitutional right to privacy, at least as applied to those patients who are getting treatment and aren't likely to do it again. [read post]
24 Apr 2009, 1:48 pm by Aditya
The propositions were; Proposition 1 Mathew J. in Keshavananda Bharti v. [read post]
14 Oct 2014, 5:24 pm by Stephen Bilkis
As stated in the dissent to Kalin, the criminal court of the State of New York must continue to ensure that such prosecutions do not become routinized or treated as insignificant or unimportant. [read post]
2 Sep 2015, 5:39 pm
”  The predominant purpose test asks “whether (the contract’s) predominant factor, (its) thrust, (its) purpose, reasonably stated, is the rendition of service, with goods incidentally involved (e.g., contract with artist for painting) or is a transaction of sale, labor incidentally involved (e.g., installation of a water heater in a bathroom). [read post]
25 Aug 2014, 12:24 pm by Stephen Bilkis
In 1979, the United States Supreme Court in Addington v Texas held that constitutional due process required the government to prove two statutory preconditions by clear and convincing evidence before a court could commit an individual to a mental institution: (1) that the person sought to be committed is mentally ill; and (2) that such person requires hospitalization for his own welfare and protection of others. [read post]
12 Dec 2014, 7:31 am by Second Circuit Civil Rights Blog
Another tutorial from the Court of Appeals tells us what it takes to win an employment discrimination case, and how hard it is to prove that the employer's reason for firing the plaintiff is a pretext.The case is Mathew v. [read post]