judicial proceedings

judicial proceedings

n. any action by a judge re: trials, hearings, petitions, or other matters formally before the court. (See: judicial)

References in classic literature ?
Full Faith and Credit shall be given in each State to the public Acts, Records, and judicial Proceedings of every other State.
Probably it was something in the nature of a judicial proceeding.
That attempt to reach judicial proceedings, normally not subject to "public policy exceptions," adds a new wrinkle, says Silberman.
Local Maryland newspaper the Delmarva Daily Times recently reported that sponsors of state House Bill 564, the Maryland Clean Cars Act of 2005, last week withdrew the legislation from consideration by the House Environmental Matters Committee following its failure to achieve passage by the state Senate Judicial Proceedings Committee.
Boucher declined to comment on whether Powell conveyed concerns over the judicial proceedings in Indonesia.
While changing the law is a much faster way of getting to the goal of gay marriage--avoiding lengthy judicial proceedings and delays--such measures have been introduced in only five states' legislatures.
And if indeed he did not exaggerate, then what do his quotidian tasks and workload tell us about the municipal criminal justice system, especially the nature of judicial proceedings, at a critical time of rapid urban growth, expanding poverty, and government and elite fears of social disorder and popular unrest in the capital of the Viceroyalty of New Spain?
However, Terry Francke of the California First Amendment Coalition said judicial proceedings are generally presumed to be open to the public as a way to to keep an eye on whether justice is meted out.
In May 2002, GAO reported that, for fiscal years 1999, 2000, and 2001, the appropriations acts' limitations had little if any impact on the total amount of attorneys' fees awarded to prevailing parties in judgements entered by the courts in judicial proceedings brought against DCPS and the act.
The charges allege that on September 15, 1998 and on November 30, 1998, having been sworn as a witness in judicial proceedings, he made a statement that he knew to be false.
Now comes a thirty-two state lawsuit against Bristol Meyers-Squibb for allegedly violating federal and state antitrust laws by fraudulently securing patents for the anti-cancer drug Taxol and illegally manipulating regulatory and judicial proceedings.
The company rejected the ruling, and the judicial proceedings are still being handled at the commission.