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Howard Hamlin

Howard Hamlin is a fictional character who appears in the crime drama television series Better Call Saul, a spin-off prequel of Breaking Bad. He is portrayed by Patrick Fabian, and was created by Vince Gilligan and Peter Gould. Hamlin is a foil f ...

I Can See Your Voice (American game show)

I Can See Your Voice is an upcoming television music game show that will premiere on Fox in 2020. It is the American version of the South Korean namesake program.

Presidential Administration of Kazakhstan

The Presidential Administration of Kazakhstan is a state body of the Republic of Kazakhstan, established in accordance with presidential decree #2565 on 20 October 1995. It is formed by the President of the Republic, to which the staff reports di ...

Over Ground Worker

Over ground workers is the terminology given to both males and females who help militants/terrorists with logistical support, cash, shelter and other infrastructure within which armed groups and insurgency movements can operate. While the term is ...

2020 VCDL Lobby Day

The Lobby Day 2020 was a peaceful gun rights rally that took place on January 20, 2020 at the Virginia State Capitol in Richmond, Virginia. The rally was an extension of the Second Amendment sanctuary movement and was organized by the Virginia Ci ...

Restraint

Restraint, or self-control, a personal virtue Physical restraint, the practice of rendering people helpless or keeping them in captivity by means such as handcuffs, ropes, straps, etc. Medical restraint, form of general physical restraint used fo ...

Universality

Universality may refer to: Universality of the Church, theological concept in Christian ecclesiology Universality dynamical systems Universality philosophy, meaning presence in all places and all times Universality principle may refer to: In stat ...

Philippine House Special Committee on Sustainable Development Goals

The Philippine House Special Committee on Sustainable Development Goals is a special committee of the Philippine House of Representatives. The House Special Committee on Sustainable Development Goals has general jurisdiction on all matters direct ...

Andrea Silvestri

Andrea Silvestri is an Italian lawyer. He is as well Professor in" International Businesses and Taxation” at the Free International University for Social Studies" Guido Carli”.

Attorney General v Oldridge

Attorney General v Oldridge 4 IR 593 was an Irish Supreme Court case which examined "whether corresponding offenses to wire fraud existed in Irish law." The court found that although "wire fraud" did not exist in Irish law, the criminal activity ...

Liquidator

Estate liquidator, the person given the job of personal estate liquidation Liquidator law, the officer who collects the assets of and settles the claims against a company before dissolving it Computer liquidator, a purchaser and reseller of compu ...

Lacuna

Vascular lacuna, a medial compartment beneath the inguinal ligament Lacuna histology, a small space containing an osteocyte in bone, or chondrocyte in cartilage Muscular lacuna, a lateral compartment of the thigh Lacuna magna, the largest of seve ...

Rica

Rica Seilet Hotel Molde Rica Talk Hotel Alvsjo Rica Hotels, a chain of approx. 90 hotels located in Norway and Sweden, including Rica Hotel, Kungsgatan Grand Hotel Oslo Holmenkollen Park Hotel Rica

FRA

Fra McCann born 1953, Irish politician France Forward rate agreement Federal Railroad Administration, US Fixed-radio access or wireless local loop France at the Olympics, IOC code Alfarista Radical Front Spanish: Frente Radical Alfarista, an Ecua ...

Appeal (disambiguation)

Mariam Appeal, a political campaign established in 1998 Appeal of 18 June, Charles de Gaulles 1940 call for French resistance against Nazi Germany Appeal motion, in parliamentary procedure a challenge of the chairs ruling

French cruiser Suchet

Suchet was a protected cruiser of the French Navy built in the late 1880s and early 1890s. The ship was ordered during the tenure of Admiral Theophile Aube as the French Minister of Marine, who favored a fleet centered on large numbers of cruiser ...

Jan Spisiak

Jan Spisiak was a Slovak lawyer who specialized in business law, who worked for much of his career as the legal representative of Tatra banka. However, he is best known for his role as the Slovak ambassador to Hungary during the Second World War.

Shular v. United States

Shular v. United States, 589 U.S. ___, is an opinion of the United States Supreme Court in which the Court held that, under the Armed Career Criminal Act of 1984, the definition of" serious drug offense” requires only that the state offense invol ...

Lara

Lara, Antalya, an urban district in Turkey Electoral district of Lara, an electoral district in Victoria, Australia Lara de los Infantes, a place in Spain Lara, Victoria, a township in Australia Lara state, a state in Venezuela LARA, the airport ...

Webb

Webb City, Missouri, a city Webb Lake Maine Webb, West Virginia, an unincorporated community Webb Memorial State Park, Massachusetts Webb Hill, Utah Webb County, Texas Webb River, Maine Webb City, Oklahoma, a town Webb, Iowa, a city Webb Air Forc ...

Peter Grant

Peter Grant may refer to: Peter Grant footballer, born 1879 1879–1937, Scottish footballer Peter Grant politician born 1960, SNP politician elected 2015 Peter Grant pastor 1783–1867, Scottish pastor, poet and songwriter known as Pàdraig Grannd na ...

Lenkov-verse

The Lenkov-verse is a media franchise that consists of a group of three interconnected television reboots that share a fictional universe, and their related media. All three of the television series, Hawaii Five-0, MacGyver, and Magnum P.I., are ...

Acceptilation

Acceptilation is the application of the Roman law principle of acceptilatio in modern Scots law regarding obligations, whereby a creditor verbally acknowledges a verbal obligation as having been discharged, even though it has not been directly pe ...

Matrimonial Causes Act 1864

The Matrimonial Causes Act 1864 is an act of the Parliament of the United Kingdom. The act reduced the powers of women deserted by their husbands to protect their property and income from him or any of his creditors. The act received Royal Assent ...

Severia gens

The nomen Severius belongs to a class of gentilicia formed directly from cognomina, in this case the common Latin surname Severus, originally referring to someone whose manner or appearance would be described as "serious" or "stern". It was one o ...

Situ

Situs law, a legal term meaning "site" where a law applies Situs ambiguus heterotaxia, comprises mixed cases where only some organs are inverted Situs inversus, the inverted disposition of organs In biology, situs refers to the disposition of org ...

Honora Jenkins will

The 1778 case of Honora Jenkins last will and testament is a case in English law dealing with the witnessing of a testators will. In this case, the testatrix, Miss Honora Jenkins visited her solicitors office to sign her will, but it was later re ...

Judiciary Act

The term Judiciary Act may refer to any of several statutes relating to the organization of national court systems: Judiciary Act 1903 Australia Judiciary Act of 1802, 2 Stat. 156, repealed the 1801 Act. Act of July 27, 1866: 14 Stat. 306, remove ...

Georgia v. Brailsford

Georgia v. Brailsford is the name of three Supreme Court of the United States decisions: Georgia v. Brailsford 1794 3 U.S. 1, concluding the case for the defendants Georgia v. Brailsford 1792 2 U.S. 402, involving state rights to collect debt fro ...

Thomas Wilde Powell

He was the son of James Powell, a bank clerk living in 1830 in Briggate, Leeds in Yorkshire, and his wife Christiana Wilde, daughter of Theophilus Wilde, He entered Leeds Grammar School in early 1833, where the headmaster was Joseph Holmes, and h ...

Brogden

Henry Brogden 1828–1913 James Brogden 1832–1907 John Brogden 1969–, NSW politician Curtis Hooks Brogden 1816–1901, North Carolina governor John Brogden Jun. 1823–1855 John Brogden 1798–1869, English industrialist, or one of his sons and business ...

Gas-rich meteorites

Gas-rich meteorites are meteorites with high levels of primordial gases, such as helium, neon, argon, krypton, xenon and sometimes other elements. Though these gases are present "in virtually all meteorites," the Fayetteville meteorite has ~2.000 ...

Argument (disambiguation)

In logic and philosophy, an argument is an attempt to persuade someone of something, or give evidence or reasons for accepting a particular conclusion. Argument may also refer to:

United States v. Peters

United States v. Peters is the short case name of two United States Supreme Court decisions, both involving Richard Peters in his role as a United States district judge. United States v. Peters, 9 U.S. 115 1809 United States v. Peters, 3 U.S. 121 ...

George Cony

George Cony was an English merchant who defied Oliver Cromwells authority to institute taxes without parliamentary approval by refusing to pay them, in a celebrated case of civil disobedience and tax resistance.

Joseph C. Hoxie

Hoxie was trained to the buildings trade in Connecticut and was working in Hoboken, New Jersey, by 1840. He moved to Philadelphia and formed a partnership with his brother-in-law Stephen Decatur Button in 1848. The partnership was dissolved in 18 ...

Passenger Act of 1882

Passenger Act of 1882 is a United States federal statute establishing occupancy control regulations for seafaring passenger ships completing Atlantic and Pacific transoceanic crossings to America during the late 19th century and early 20th centur ...

Robert Stevens

Robert L. Stevens 1787–1856, American shipbuilder and railroad executive Robert T. Stevens 1899–1983, American businessman and politician, Secretary of the Army, opposed Joseph McCarthy Robert J. Stevens born 1951, American businessman, former ch ...

Levi Haile

Levi Haile was an American lawyer and politician who served as a Justice of the Rhode Island Supreme Court from June 1835 to July 1854. Born in Warren, Rhode Island in May 1797, Haile graduated at Brown University in 1821 and returned to Warren t ...

Shelley (disambiguation)

Shelley usually refers to: Mary Shelley 1797–1851, the wife of Percy and a famous author in her own right Shelley name, a given name and a surname Percy Bysshe Shelley 1792–1822, a major English Romantic poet Shelley may also refer to:

William Schneiderman

William Schneiderman, AKA W.V. Schneiderman and William V. Schneiderman, was secretary for California in the Communist Party USA and involved in two cases before the United States Supreme Court, Stack v. Boyle and Schneiderman v. United States.

Souvenir Plots (Scotland)

See also, laird and False titles of nobility Souvenir title or souvenir plots are a commonly sold online good or physical gift set whereby a Seller will advertise ownership of a small plot of land in Scotland, advertising that the Buyer will obta ...

Rachel Knight

Rachel Knight was the African-American common-law wife to Confederate army deserter Newton Knight. In 1881 she was baptized into the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints. She was depicted by Gugu Mbatha-Raw in Gary Ross 2016 feature film F ...

Krishna Bahadur Kunwar Rana

Krishna Bahadur Kunwar after 1848 CE known as, Krishna Bahadur Kunwar Rana was the Nepalese politician, administrator, military general and minister of state. He served as the acting Prime Minister of Nepal upon the demise of his elder brother Ba ...

Ada Winifred Weekes Baker

Ada Winifred Weekes Baker was a noted Australian soprano, singing teacher, vaudeville star and, later in life, a life governor of the Rachel Forster Hospital for Women and Children.

Pritchard

Pritchard Hall, a residence hall on the Campus of Virginia Tech, Blacksburg, Virginia, U.S. Pritchard Gymnasium, a sports complex in Stony Brook, New York, U.S. Pritchard House, Titusville, Florida, U.S.

Jose Gonçalves da Silva

A troubled political moment occurred with the government of Jose Gonçalves. Appointed to the post by President Deodoro da Fonseca, replacing his brother who became ill, he took over on November 16, 1890, with the main task of managing the adminis ...

Henry Phillips (author)

He was educated at a Quaker elementary school, a classical academy and the University of Pennsylvania, graduating from the latter in 1856. He then studied law, and was admitted to the Philadelphia bar, but, owing to delicate health, was never abl ...

Alexander Dowling

Born in Hillsboro, Loudoun County, Virginia. Dowling came with his parents to New Albany, Indiana, in 1840. His father, Henry M. Dowling, engaged in the practice of law in New Albany for many years, and at one time was engaged in the pharmacy bus ...

Bad law

Bad law, or a bad law, or bad laws may refer to: A law that is oppressive A proposition of law that is erroneous; an attempted statement of the law that is inaccurate; non-law Dumb laws, those laws which are particularly bizarre A law that causes ...