Arizona does not license chemists, though they do license pharmacists. There is a law against possession of drug paraphernalia, violation of which is a felony. The law also says
In determining whether an object is drug paraphernalia, a court or
other authority shall consider, in addition to all other logically
relevant factors, the following:
"Commercial disparagement" is about statements that a person makes, knowing that they are false. The words on the T-shirt are neither true nor false. The T-shirt might be illegal in Singapore because of the word "fuck". In the US, it is totally protected by the First Amendment.
Congratulations, intrepid legal enthusiast or learner!
What you'll need
A legal dictionary, especially if you're just getting started.
If you don't own one, you can try Black's Law Dictionary
A little bit of patience and time.
Or maybe a lot, depending on the particular case and the particular question you're trying to answer.
Maybe a normal dictionary, ...
Why do attorneys have these?
Originally to use as references, although some kinds of books (e.g. case law reporters, Shepard's citations, Martindale Hubble directories, and serial analysis of case law like Am. Jur.) are rarely used that way any more.
When I started practice in the mid-1990s, it cost several hundred dollars an hour to access online legal ...
To paraphrase the Princess Bride: "I don't think those words mean what you think they do".
The "truther-activist", "sovereign citizen", and "Citizen vs. Human Being" concepts will only hurt you. It has never succeeded, to my knowledge; It has failed multiple times.
Let me tell you a little about myself to illustrate what I mean: I am a software developer (...
A government, in this case the Brazilian government, cannot effectively control what people, particularly people who are not its citizens, do in other countries. If people are able to obtain and ship outside of Brazil supplies of the plant, then the Brazilian government cannot stop them doing research on it.
However, the Brazilian government can largely ...
There is only one way for certain:
Do the supposedly unlawful thing
Get sued (civil) or prosecuted (criminal)
Go to court - if you win it wan't illegal
If you lose, appeal to the next appellate court in the chain
In one of those courts refuses to hear your appeal - it was illegal
Repeat as necessary until you reach the Supreme Court - if ...
As was mentioned in a comment, in the United States, businesses are generally registered at the state level. The information collected, and the extent to which or manner in which the public has access to it, varies from state to state. There may still be states where that's a paper-only process, but I'd guess in most of them it's accessible online, at least ...
The quickest way to get the text of Australian judgements is through AustLII.
Reading the citation
Tame v New South Wales
In this case, the parties are (Clare Janet) Tame and (the State of) New South Wales.
There is a subtle distinction between the above years: in brackets  is generally (but not always) the ...
When someone registers at your website, they enter a contract with you. You need an email address, because you need to be able to contact them (at least for the password recovery). You probably want to verify the email address, otherwise you might not be able to contact them in the future. So the email verification is required as part of the performance of ...
Let's roll back a couple of conceptual steps: before deciding how to interpret a judgement you should know what a judgement is.
What is law?
I quote from Australian Business Law 2002:
The law is a body of generally accepted principles, established by Parliament (i.e. by our representatives) and by the courts. Law is therefore made by us (the men and ...
No. Nor would the United States recognize your degree if you got them from the UK or France, or even from within the United States. The United States does not legally protect or sanction PhD holders as such, and has no role in the awarding of nor forming guidelines for PhD programs (other than funding, directly or indirectly, much of the research that is ...
I overdosed on an illegal drug and called an ambulance. I was honest and told them what I took.
You stated that you had possession, and had recently used a notable amount, of an illegal substance.
That is reasonable cause (or "probable cause" in some jurisdictions) for a search, regardless of a warrant, and they do not need permission.
Why do you want to know?
I think that the reason this question seems so obscure is because it does not involve sufficient context and specificity. It can't be answered until one knows the reason that it matters to know if a rule is new or not. In a particular context, these questions usually have obvious and clear answers. The murkiness arises only when one ...
Unfortunately this is one of the reasons lawyers exist.
The law can be in statute or in case law. Determining legality involves an element of predicting what a court would do if you litigated the issue, which might be something different to what they've done in the past, and you need an experienced lawyer to take a somewhat-reasonable guess at that.
You can find all the documents in the United States in federal court on PACER. Pacer does charge if you use volume. Many states have similar systems.
For the Supreme Court you can find them on SCOTUSblog.
If you wrote for example "I had thoughts about taking the axe from my garage and decapitating my neighbour", and your neighbour read that, he would reasonably be worried and contact the police. I would take that as a death threat, and the death threat is by itself illegal. There would be some range where I could claim that you were making a death threat and ...
Public Law ##-### is a reference to a slip law -- an actual bill, as passed by Congress and signed (or vetoed, if the veto was overridden) by the President. The first number is the number of the Congress that passed it, the second the number of the law in that Congress. (the "Public" is in contrast with private bills, which are things like "XYZ person, who ...
Freedom of Religion Concerns
I doubt that this policy would be held to be unlawful on First Amendment freedom of religion grounds. Indeed, such requirements usually exclude church-related service.
Also, I don't see how this policy discriminates against your religion specifically. It seems on its face to apply to all religions equally.
Even if "Church-...
The only really authoritative source of answers is a court interpreting the laws on an as applied basis (and there are many U.S. traffic laws, one in every state and sometimes additional local ones, not a single U.S. traffic law).
An answer from a government official or police department is not authoritative, although it may be informative of how the ...
You need to look at the domain registrar's TOS to determine their polices for canceling a domain after the fact in the way they did, i.e. claiming the domain is "premium" and as such allowing them to cancel and raise the price and re-offer the domain.
The registrar may, in fact, have such a policy in their TOS that you agreed to when you opened an account ...
You are missing at least several important sources of authority, which include:
(1) The United States Constitution;
(2) the set of regulations issued by the U.S. Patent and Trademark Office and codified in the Code of Federal Regulations at Title 37, Chapter I;
(3) applicable international treaties;
(4) case law with the most ...
Question #1: is this even possible? Is there some sort of central
database which contains details of all recent court cases involving
custody of children in New York City?
Yes, it is possible.
The court clerk for each respective court in the State of New York maintains a list of every case pending that court that goes back many years in electronic ...
Credit card surcharges, where a customer is charged extra for using a credit card, are prohibited in 11 states. There are also 10 states that allow merchants to offer cash or non-credit discounts, and at least in those states there is increased awareness among consumers that credit card companies charge fees. There is no law requiring credit card companies ...
You don't really "solve" a problem with IRAC. It is a rubric for summarizing cases and writing about how a legal issue was or should be resolved.
As noted by @Putvi it stands for issue, rule, analysis and conclusion. It is common when writing a court opinion, or summarizing a case.
For example, you first state the issue:
Does the statute of frauds bar ...
Wave Broadband is a private company; they can probably decide to not provide service to an address that is in arrears or collections. I'm sure there is a clause in their service contract that states they can do that, and there would be local or state laws to support that. Whatever public service commission governs the state may also allow that.
Once you're in CJS, scroll down to "Juries." From there, it's just a matter of expanding the subgroups to see what sections they include.
In your case, its:
Corpus Juris Secundum
IX. Constitution and Selection of Jury in General
B. Cognizable Groups
§ 275. Age as ...
The meta-analysis of all the dockets you propose would be a ginormous project
Even – or especially – taking citations as a Metacritic, this whole idea becomes unwieldy if you go beyond SCOTUS citing itself, for the sheer number of cases you'd have to review in creating it.
Let's take as an example why it works in science: the New Journal of Physics has an ...
Your opening paragraph is 100% wrong
The only bit that is slightly correct is that lay witnesses cannot give opinions, however, expert witnesses can.
A witness is required to “tell the truth, the whole truth and nothing but the truth”. How they think and feel about what they saw and heard fits squarely within the “truth” the witnessed experienced.
As for ...
I checked actual cost. It is just under $400 per month for one license. Here is a cost breakdown if you want some things a la cart and others blanket license. They are a LOT of money and are cost prohibitive unless they are used as a part of your legal practice. That said, everything available on Lexis or Westlaw are available at other, free sites. If you ...