forjudge


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forjudge

(US) to expel an officer or attorney from court for misconduct.
References in periodicals archive ?
Mutual Legal Assistance Treaties and Letters Rogatory: A Guide forJudges 3 (2014), http://www.
56) America lacks the rigorously neutral training and career tracks forjudges, investigating magistrates, and the like that would be needed for such a system to succeed, and filling these gaps from scratch would be difficult.
Reitz wrote that lawyers have a "clear stake in the way the current American legal culture defines the ideal roles forjudges and for attorneys.
The first is that once the law develops down a certain path for a substantial length of time, it becomes inappropriate forjudges to reverse course.
17) See Hon Michael D Jones (Ret), "Mainstreaming Therapeutic Jurisprudence into the Traditional Courts: Suggestions forjudges and Practitioners" (2012) 5:4 Phoenix L Rev 753.
These sessions were held at the Kosovo Judicial Institute, the main training body forjudges in Kosovo.
The mosaic theory asks forjudges to aggregate all sequences of government activity to see whether, together, they could be seen as a search.
This reflects the great need forjudges with hands-on procedural experience in (domestic) criminal-law cases in the Pre-Trial and Trial Divisions.
And not, as Senator Blumenthal might wish, to provide an affirmative-action program forjudges or a full-employment plan for lawyers.
Every other DCA, with the exception of the Second DCA's Tampa branch courthouse, also include bathrooms forjudges, although smaller.
Instead, therefore, of indulging in suppositions never realized, it is prudent forjudges to reserve their opinions to be pronounced when the Legislature has committed the injustice and not until then.
While judges should enforce constitutional rights and interpret statutes, they have largely abdicated this function due to extreme deference to prosecutors and police and their approval of a system dominated by plea agreements, which allows only a minimal role forjudges.