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  1. The appeals court declared, as did the trial court judge, that the state had failed to demonstrate any obvious need for this legislation. The state further appealed to the Supreme Court, however, this appeal was rejected, maintaining the permanent injunction of the law. The rejection by the Supreme Court to hear the case came rather quickly ...

  2. Dec 03, 2021 · The requirements for adverse possession are governed by state statute and may vary significantly between jurisdictions. A typical adverse possession statute requires that the following elements be met: Open and Notorious. The person seeking adverse possession must occupy a parcel of land in a manner that is open and obvious.

  3. Law and Daily Life. Everyday life is full of challenges requiring basic legal knowledge. Our Law and Daily Life blog is here to answer questions about family issues, real estate, accidents and injuries, immigration, workplace law, and much more.

  4. Foster v. State , 544 S.E.2d 153, 273 Ga. 555, 1 FCDR 942 (2001). Following the general maxim of constitutional law that any deprivation of liberty through the criminal process requires a strict construction against the state, such ordinances will be read with their “obvious and natural import of their language.”

  5. The number of occupants shall be computed at the rate of one occupant per unit of area as prescribed in Table 1004.1.2. For areas without fixed seating, the occupant load shall be not less than that number determined by dividing the floor area under consideration by the occupant load factor assigned to the function of the space as set forth in Table 1004.1.2.

  6. Feb 02, 2010 · Although this decades-old problem cannot be solved overnight, it is time to launch an all-out frontal assault on DWB. The ACLU calls on the U.S. Justice Department, law enforcement officials and state and federal legislators to join us in a comprehensive, five-part battle plan against the scourge of racial profiling.

  7. › us-supreme-court › 436MICHIGAN v. TYLER | FindLaw

    See Safeway Stores v. Oklahoma Grocers, 360 U.S. 334, 342 n. 7; Cardinale v. Louisiana, 394 U.S. 437, 438 . The petitioner does not claim that Michigan's procedural rule serves no legitimate purpose. Accordingly, we do not entertain the petitioner's standing claim which the state court refused to consider because of procedural default. MR.

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