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Law Day


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Law Day

law-day / ~s n

Day, William (1797-1849), assistant poor-law commissioner

Five decisions in one day: the Supreme Court of Canada takes on copyright law

Present-day China and the Rule of Law: Progress and Resistance

Before Earth Day: The Origins of American Environmental Law, 1945-1970

Cross-Border Security Over Tangibles: Comparative and Private International Law Issues - Two-day workshop organised by the Academy of European Law (ERA) - Trier (Germany) - 8-9 March 2007.

DAY, James Nathaniel Da’ Russell (1849 - 1933), Barrister-at-law, Secretary of the Chartered Institute of Secretaries, 1893–1911

The Path of the Law in Political Science: De-centering Legality from Olden Times to the Day before Yesterday

160 By the King. A Proclamation commanding a due execution of Lawes, concerning Lent, and Fasting dayes. [Greenwich 24 June 1632]

MORSE, David Abner (1907 - 1990), partner, law firm of Jones, Day, Reavis & Pogue (Washington DC, Ohio, California, New York City, Texas, Hong Kong, Geneva, Paris, London and Riyadh), since 1970

Sources of State Practice in International Law. By Ralph Gaebler and Maria Smolka-Day. Ardsley, N.Y: Transnational Publishers, Inc., 2002. Looseleaf. US$150.00/binder

184 By the King. A Proclamation forbidding the eating of Flesh in Lent, or on Fish-dayes, appointed by the Law. [Westminster 6 February 1619]

McGill University (Admissions and Placement Officer, Faculty of Law, Chancellor Day Hall, 3644 Peel Street, Montreal, P.Q., H3A 1W9 – Tel: (514) 398 6602)

Maya Shatzmiller. Her Day in Court: Women's Property Rights in Fifteenth-Century Granada. (Harvard Series in Islamic Law.) Cambridge: Harvard University Press, with the Islamic Legal Studies Program, Harvard Law School. 2007. Pp. viii, 277. $28.95

193 By the King. A Proclamation for restraint of killing, dressing, and eating of Flesh in Lent, or on Fish dayes, appointed by the Law, to be hereafter strictly observed by all sorts of people. [Royston 14 November 1619]

263 By the King. A Proclamation for restraint of killing, dressing, and eating of Flesh in Lent, or on Fish daies, appointed by the Law, to be hereafter strictly observed by all sorts of people. [Newmarket 7 February 1625]

59 By the King. A Proclamation for restraint of killing, dressing, and eating of Flesh in Lent, or on Fish-dayes, appointed by the Law, to be hereafter observed by all sorts of people. [Hampton Court 25 January 1627]

82 By the King. A Proclamation for restraint of killing, dressing, and eating of Flesh in Lent, or on Fish-dayes, appointed by the Law, to be hereafter strictly observed by all sorts of people.1 [Whitehall 4 February 1628]

 

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Law day is celebrated in the United States on May 1. The idea for the observance originated in the Cold War era. Some argued that the Soviet bloc devalued legal ...

Subjects: Law.


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