from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- Court, Margaret Smith Born 1942. Australian tennis player who won 26 Grand Slam singles titles and, in 1970, the Grand Slam (Wimbledon, French, U.S., and Australian titles in the same year).
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- proper n. An abbreviated term of respect for any court ("the Court").
- proper n. A surname for someone who worked or lived in a court.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
And more and more are willing, if not eager, to cut a deal today to establish certainty on greenhouse gas regulation over the next four decades, instead of trying to tie up new EPA rules in court, which - as the recent Court ruling showed -- can't work forever.
The Rossi campaign referred me to Mr. Rossi's lawyer's recent response to the court, which objects to the subpoena as an "improper, politically-motivated effort to employ the Court system for political purposes."
Hill has created a good deal of uncertainty in lower court decisions, and I think this would be a good opportunity for the Court to clarify matters.
Many are quick to point out the obvious path and outcome for the court on the issue of gun rights but those who think that the Court, on matters of far reaching and important public policy, is just a cold, logical machine have little in the way of historical examples on which to rely.
He has paid all the court fines and fees imposed by the Court.
The court remanded it for further litigation — Alito wanted to say the Court already had enough facts to decide this transfer was OK.
Colombia's Supreme Court may have a role to play in each of these controversies and many more: President Uribe is currently replacing a number of judges on the court; evidence continues to surface that Colombia's intelligence agency has been illegally spying on the Supreme Court; and the Court is spearheading delicate investigations of members of Colombian Congress for links to paramilitary death squads.
"When plaintiff asks this court to decree following a recount '[t] hat the candidate with the most votes be judged elected,' plaintiff is asking the Court to issue an order that the House of Representatives is bound by the FCEA [Federal Contested Elections Act] not to honor," Vinovich instructed the judge in his letter.
Now, if he was using that an argument for denying a wise Latina judge a chance to sit on a local court or the high Court, I might object.
My suspicion after doing a little reading between the lines is that it may have more to do with the court stating initially that “the Court does not find Jessica to be a credible witness,” concerns that she may be suffering from depression, and her refusal to provide the psychological evaluation that was completed by Dr. Packard.
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