public proceeding

See: hearing
References in classic literature ?
There are no worse instruments, than these general contrivers of suits; for they are but a kind of poison, and infection, to public proceedings.
With the promptness and energy which characterised not only the public proceedings, but all the private actions of this extraordinary man, he at once led his new attendant to one of those convenient emporiums where gentlemen's new and second- hand clothes are provided, and the troublesome and inconvenient formality of measurement dispensed with; and before night had closed in, Mr.
This paper has approached the prayer delivered prior to the Speech from the Throne as a public proceeding because the Legislative Assembly is open to spectators in the public galleries while it is delivered, it has been transcribed in the British Columbia Hansard since 2001, and it is broadcasted for public consumption since 1992.
In July of 2015, the Institute of Medicine invited NMNEC to a public proceeding to share their story.
The conclusion: hold a public proceeding of sorts and approve the tariff with clear disregard and insensitivity to real and reasonable issues of costs and prices.
The CVRA gives victims the right to be "reasonably heard at any public proceeding in the district court involving release, plea, sentencing, or any parole proceeding.
States typically guarantee victims reasonable and timely notice of any public proceeding involving the crime and of any release or escape of the accused.
The district court denied the request, finding that the statute that allows crime victims to be "reasonably heard at any public proceeding in the district court involving release, plea, sentencing or any parole hearing" did not mandate oral presentation of a victim statement.
The high court said that "prior restraints on speech and publication are the most serious and the least tolerable infringement on First Amendment rights" and are presumed unconstitutional, especially if the information involved is derived from a public proceeding.
Yet for the very serious news orgs covering the trial--and the not so serious--the idea that a municipality would charge for access to a public proceeding feels like a cold slap in the face, and a possible First Amendment violation.
Raymond Redlich argued that the law violated First Amendment access to a public proceeding.
The Daily Times took the case to the Minnesota Supreme Court, which earlier this month affirmed that fair and accurate reporting is privileged -- though it warned that a story can still be defamatory if it uses material from outside a public proceeding to give an unfair impression.

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