Search for: "United States v. Coleman" Results 181 - 200 of 320
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10 Sep 2015, 6:50 am
On the other hand, the Supreme Court’s 1939 decision in Coleman v. [read post]
14 Nov 2016, 9:59 am
 For a federal habeas court reviewing a state court conviction, `the only question under Jackson is whether that finding was so insupportable as to fall below the threshold of bare rationality.' Coleman v. [read post]
19 May 2015, 6:45 am by Amy Howe
Justice Breyer also had the Court’s decision in Coleman v. [read post]
31 May 2012, 12:43 pm by John Elwood
United States, 11-9711, Jackson v. [read post]
28 Jul 2011, 1:28 pm by Steven Eversole
The article states that Homewood's narcotics unit, tactical team and special operations unit carried out a search warrant on the hotel room. [read post]
9 Jun 2010, 8:04 am by Erin Miller
Opinion below (2d Circuit) Petition for certiorari Brief in opposition of the United States Brief in opposition of respondents Thompson et al. [read post]
16 Feb 2007, 11:43 pm
Shame, rage and freedom of speech: should the United States adopt European "mobbing" laws? [read post]
9 Jun 2014, 4:12 am by Amy Howe
At the Constitutional Accountability Center’s Text and History Blog, Brianne Gorod urges the Court to grant review in Coleman-Bey v. [read post]
27 Feb 2013, 10:45 pm by Florian Mueller
I guess there are written or at least unwritten rules in the United States that would prevent this from happening in the first place. [read post]
18 Nov 2011, 11:28 am by Christopher Wright
The United States lists about a dozen statutes that are similar to RESPA in that they authorize damages without a showing of harm in a particular case.  [read post]
7 Nov 2014, 5:52 am
Coleman Co., 2000 WL 1131893, at *2 (9th Cir. 2000) (in table at 232 F.3d 894). [read post]
7 May 2014, 6:45 am by Maureen Johnston
Ryan provides a “more lenient rule . . . for excusing procedural default” than does Coleman v. [read post]
19 Dec 2011, 6:35 am by Joshua Matz
United States, Carolyn Coleman of National League of Cities describes it as a test of “states’ rights to limit the way undocumented immigrants live in the United States,” while at Dorf on Law, Michael Dorf emphasizes that the case is “at least as much about how to allocate power between Congress and the President as it is about the balance of power between the states and the federal government.”  [read post]