administrative law judge


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administrative law judge

n. a professional hearing officer who works for the government to preside over hearings and appeals involving governmental agencies. They are generally experienced in the particular subject matter of the agency involved or of several agencies. Formerly called "hearing officers," they discovered that there was more prestige and higher pay in being called "judge."

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The Board's Rules of Practice provide that "[a]ny request for interlocutory review shall be filed by a party with the administrative law judge within 10 days of his or her ruling .
In that system, a single state agency employs administrative law judges to hear cases for several state agencies, instead of asking each agency to employ its own judges.
Second, the Mayor's bill will provide the Office of Administrative Trials and Hearings with the authority to use qualified temporary administrative law judges to handle unanticipated increases caseload.
Others occasionally go off on an unproductive and costly tangent, and this may be revealed by the pattern and content of administrative law judge decisions.
Administrative Law Judge Caryn Hines from the District of Columbia Office of Administrative Hearings said she learned a lot at the conference.
The administrative law judge determined that DuPont had violated federal labor laws by engaging in the following activities:
Although he did not plan to call Thayer as a witness, he prepared him in case the administrative law judge or the state lawyers chose to question him.
In interpreting the application of this provision, an Alabama Department of Revenue Administrative Law Judge determined that even though an intercompany payable "was included on the Taxpayer's financial statements as a result of `push-down' accounting.
If unsuccessful, the action proceeds to an Administrative Hearing before an Administrative Law Judge.
Testifying before the committee will be Judge Ronald Bernoski, an administrative law judge and president of the AALJ.
The city Ethics Commission's staff had sought a $750 penalty for each of the 32 violations instead of the $150 recommended by an administrative law judge.
The administrative law judge who heard the case wrote a meticulous 125-page opinion, issued June 26, 2002, vindicating Upsher- Smith in every respect.

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