Tag: Law

M72 LAW – Wikipedia

The M72 LAW (Light Anti-Tank Weapon, also referred to as the Light Anti-Armor Weapon or LAW as well as LAWS: Light Anti-Armor Weapons System) is a portable one-shot 66-mm unguided anti-tank weapon. The solid rocket propulsion unit was developed in the newly formed Rohm and Haas research laboratory at Redstone Arsenal in 1959,[5] then the full system was designed by Paul V. Choate, Charles B. Weeks, Frank A. Spinale, et al. at the Hesse-Eastern Division of Norris Thermadore. American production of the weapon began by Hesse-Eastern in 1963, and was terminated by 1983; currently it is produced by Nammo Raufoss AS in Norway and their subsidiary Nammo Talley, Inc. in Arizona.[6]

In early 1963, the M72 LAW was adopted by the U.S. Army and U.S. Marine Corps as their primary individual infantry anti-tank weapon, replacing the M31 HEAT rifle grenade and the M20A1 “Super Bazooka”

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Marquette Law School Poll | A Comprehensive Look at the Wisconsin Vote

MILWAUKEE — A new Marquette University Law School poll of Wisconsin registered voters finds that Sen. Bernie Sanders leads in the Democratic primary with support from 29 percent of those saying they will take part in the April 7 voting. Of the six Marquette polls conducted since August 2019, this is the first in which Sanders has held the top spot.

Mayor
Mike Bloomberg is supported by 17 percent, and Vice President Joe Biden is the
first choice of 15 percent. Mayor Pete Buttigieg is at 13 percent, Sen. Amy
Klobuchar is at 11 percent, and Sen. Elizabeth Warren is at 9 percent.

In
January, Sanders was the choice of 19 percent, Bloomberg held 6 percent and
Biden held first place with 23 percent.

The complete results for first and second choices in the Democratic primary are shown in Table 1.

Table 1: First and second choice in the Democratic primary (among Democratic primary voters)

Table 2 shows how support for each candidate has

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In Custodia Legis: Law Librarians of Congress

The following is a guest post by Clare Feikert-Ahalt, foreign law specialist for the United Kingdom at the Law Library of Congress. This is the first post in a two-part series.

Voting rights were greatly extended to all people, both men and women, across Great Britain in the 19th and early 20th century. In 1832, the Representation of the People Act, commonly referred to as the Great Reform Act, was passed. This act reformed the distribution of parliamentary seats, provided for a system of voter registration, and extended the vote to more men, notably shop keepers, small land owners and tenant farmers, increasing the number of eligible male voters from 509,000 to 721,000.

Mrs. Emmeline Pankhurst. Bain News Service. 1912. Courtesy of the Library of Congress Prints and Photographs Division. //hdl.loc.gov/loc.pnp/ggbain.12112

Mrs. Emmeline Pankhurst. Bain News Service. 1912. Library of Congress Prints and Photographs Division. //hdl.loc.gov/loc.pnp/ggbain.12112

The Great Reform Act specifically excluded women from voting by defining voters as “male persons”, and the first petition on women’s suffrage

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Newton’s First Law of Motion

In a previous chapter of study, the variety of ways by which motion can be described (words, graphs, diagrams, numbers, etc.) was discussed. In this unit (Newton’s Laws of Motion), the ways in which motion can be explained will be discussed. Isaac Newton (a 17th century scientist) put forth a variety of laws that explain why objects move (or don’t move) as they do. These three laws have become known as Newton’s three laws of motion. The focus of Lesson 1 is Newton’s first law of motion – sometimes referred to as the law of inertia.

 


Newton’s first law of motion is often stated as


An object at rest stays at rest and an object in motion stays in motion with the same speed and in the same direction unless acted upon by an unbalanced force.


 


 

Two Clauses

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Government Speech | Wex | US Law

Although the First Amendment’s Free Speech Clause limits government regulation of private speech, it does not restrict the government when the government speaks for itself. For example, if the government allows private groups to hold rallies in a public park, it may not exclude a white supremacist rally solely because it disagrees with the rally’s message. See Forums. The city is not, however, required to include the white supremacists’ message when it holds diversity programs at its schools. This doctrine does not allow the government to ignore other parts of the Constitution. For example, even though government speech is not regulated by the Free Speech Clause, it is still subject to the Establishment Clause.

It is not always clear when the government is speaking for itself instead of unconstitutionally restricting others’ speech. For example, the Supreme Court said that when the government funds family-planning programs, it may forbid healthcare providers

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US Case Law, Court Opinions & Decisions :: Justia

In the United States, courts exist on both the federal and state levels.

The United States Supreme Court is the highest court in the United States. Lower courts on the federal level include the US Courts of Appeals, US District Courts, the US Court of Claims, and the US Court of International Trade and US Bankruptcy Courts. Federal courts hear cases involving matters related to the United States Constitution, other federal laws and regulations, and certain matters that involve parties from different states or countries and large sums of money in dispute.

Each state has its own judicial system that includes trial and appellate courts. The highest court in each state is often referred to as the “supreme” court, although there are some exceptions to this rule, for example, the New York Court of Appeals or the Maryland Court of Appeals. State courts generally hear cases involving state constitutional matters,

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Law | The WWW Virtual Library

Law | The WWW Virtual Library

Law :  en · es · fr · zh

VL logo ©VL logo ©


Law VL Law
VL Law currently concentrates on international and comparative law (both public and private). It is, though, in the course of recruiting colleagues to cover any and all other remaining areas.
this resource in Chinese is indexed under: Law.
this resource in English is indexed under: Law.
this resource in French is indexed under: Law.
Admiralty and Maritime Law Admiralty and Maritime Law
The Admiralty and Maritime Law Guide includes over 1,500 annotated links to admiralty law resources on the Internet and a growing database of admiralty case digests, opinions and international maritime conventions.
see also: Arbitration.
this resource in English is indexed under: Law, Transportation, Water.
Arbitration and Private Dispute Resolution Arbitration
Resources on International Arbitration, Commercial Arbitration, ‘ADR’, Mediation, Conciliation and other methods of private dispute resolution.
Database of treaty parties,
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The Law Offices of Countryman & McDaniel

The Law Offices of Countryman & McDaniel


Maritime, Trade & Transportation Practice

 

 

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Serving Forwarders, Brokers, Carriers,

Vessel and Cargo Interests

 

Since 1978

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Welcome to Countryman & McDaniel’s Portal to International transportation, freight forwarding, air freiSpecialght, electronic commerce, web cams, cams, airport cams, ocean cams, vessel cams, live cams, shipping, shipping, transport, law, airport, ocean port, seaport, international trade, international law, freight forwarder, freight forwarder, freight forwarder, transportation, transport, customs broker, freight forwarder, aviation law, Internet shopping mall, air cargo, cargo, airfreight, ocean freight, live cameras, cameras, NVOCC, air cargo, ocean cargo, detectives, TRANS-CAMS, U.S. Customs, import & export, FDA, transport news, ship disasters, map makers, free language translators,

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Lauterpacht Centrefor International Law |

The scholarly home of international law at the University of Cambridge

Founded by Professor Sir Elihu Lauterpacht QC in 1983 the Lauterpacht Centre provides a forum for the discussion and development of international law and hosts a number of research projects. We are one of the specialist centres of the Faculty of Law, and based in Cranmer Road, Cambridge, UK.

We aim to provide a framework and forum for critical and constructive thought about the function, content and working of law in the international community, as well as to develop an appreciation of international law as an applied body of rules and principles. A number of individuals associated with the Centre are actively involved in the practical development and application of international law.

The Centre is not involved in the formal teaching or supervision of students of the University as this is the responsibility of the Faculty of Law. The

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Ohm’s Law – Circuits | Current | Resistance

Topics

  • Ohm’s Law
  • Circuits
  • Current
  • Resistance
  • Voltage

Description

See how the equation form of Ohm’s law relates to a simple circuit. Adjust the voltage and resistance, and see the current change according to Ohm’s law.

Sample Learning Goals

  • Predict how current will change when resistance of the circuit is fixed and voltage is varied.
  • Predict how current will change when voltage of the circuit is fixed and resistance is varied.

Version 1.4.7

The new HTML5 sims can run on iPads and Chromebooks, as well as PC, Mac, and Linux systems.

iPad:
iOS 12+ Safari
iPad compatible sims

Android:
Not officially supported. If you are using the HTML5 sims on Android, we recommend using the latest version of Google Chrome.

Chromebook:
Latest version of Google Chrome
The HTML5 and Flash PhET sims are supported on all Chromebooks.
Chromebook compatible sims

Windows Systems:
Microsoft Edge and Internet Explorer 11, latest version of

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