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“Meanwhile, a judge has reinstated the sheriff with a writ of quo warranto (Latin for "who put you in charge?"), an obscure legal maneuver devised in 13th-century England.”
“Meanwhile, a judge has reinstated the sheriff with a writ of quo warranto Latin for "who put you in charge?”
“Meanwhile, a judge has reinstated the sheriff with a writ of quo warranto Latin for "who put you in charge?", an obscure legal maneuver devised in 13th-century England.”
“Antieau noted the Pennsylvania Supreme Court has ruled, "Quo warranto is addressed to preventing a continued exercise of authority unlawfully asserted, rather than to correct what has already been done. ...”
“The common law writ of quo warranto has been suppressed at the federal level in the United States, and deprecated at the state level, but remains a right under the Ninth Amendment which was understood and presumed by the Founders, and which affords the only judicial remedy for violations of the Constitution by public officials and agents.”
“Writs of quo warranto have been placed out of reach of ordinary citizens, or are denied under the doctrine of immunity.”
“The most common of the other such prerogative writs are quo warranto, prohibito, mandamus, procedendo, and certiorari.”
“Though it sounds like the title to a 1960s Spaghetti Western, "quo warranto" is from the medieval Latin for "by what warrant?" and dates from the 13th century in England when King Edward I was trying to recover his father King Henry III's lost land and belongings.”
““Camera Stellata” has the ring of authority because of the Latin, but it is historically quite commmon for English law to Latinize words from other languages eg, “murder,” a latinization of Old English morder, and quo warranto, a made-up Latin phrase from the Anglo-French warrant.”
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