D.C. judges and independent counsel
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D.C. judges and independent counsel hearings and markups before the Subcommittees on Fiscal Affairs and Health, Judiciary and Education and the Committee on the District of Columbia, House of Representaives, Ninety-eighth Congress, first and second sessions, on H. R. 3655 ... H.R. 3920 ... H.R. 4146 ... H.R. 4371 ... H.R. 5279 ... H.R. 5636 ... H.R. 5951 ... H.R. 5379 and H.R. 6007 ... September 20, 28, 29, and November 17, 1983; May 2, June 14, 28, and July 24, 25, 1984 by United States. Congress. House. Committee on the District of Columbia. Subcommittee on Fiscal Affairs and Health

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Published by U.S. G.P.O. in Washington .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Judges -- Washington (D.C.),
  • Public prosecutors -- Washington (D.C.),
  • Washington (D.C.) -- Politics and government

Book details:

Edition Notes

ContributionsUnited States. Congress. House. Committee on the District of Columbia. Subcommittee on Judiciary and Education, United States. Congress. House. Committee on the District of Columbia
The Physical Object
Paginationv, 406 p. :
Number of Pages406
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL14952002M

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After five years as independent counsel, Starr resigned and returned to private practice as an appellate lawyer and a visiting professor at New York University, the Chapman University School of Law, and the George Mason University School of Law. Starr worked as a partner at Kirkland & Appointed by: Panel of the D.C. Circuit. Successfully represented a major book publishing company in MDL class action litigation and related proceedings brought by the Department of Justice and individual states in connection with the price-fixing allegations regarding eBooks D.C. Represented clients in the Whitewater investigation, including the Independent Counsel’s. Before the Smaltz case, In re Espy, there was ample case law to support the Justice Department's control of independent counsel mandates: In the D.C. Circuit ruled, in In re Theodore Olson. James Robertson (May 18, – September 7, ) was a United States District Judge of the United States District Court for the District of Columbia from until his retirement in June Robertson also served on the Foreign Intelligence Surveillance Court from until December , when he resigned from that court in protest against warrantless judybwolfman.comted by: Bill Clinton.

Mar 20,  · D.C. Women Judges Play Central Role In Russia Investigation, Grand Jury Cases Some of the least-known but most important figures in the Russia . Jan 28,  · In a major tactical mistake, the House Judiciary Committee failed to get U.S. District Court Judges to sign the subpoenas and add the seal of the U.S. District Court. DOJ Tells 'Unelected and Unaccountable' Judges to Stay Out of Fight for McGahn Testimony Former White House counsel Donald McGahn. The D.C. Circuit arguments are the culmination of months. Mar 20,  · "The skill, care and professionalism with which the judges in D.C. have been handling these highly charged cases provide the public with compelling, real-world examples of the critical and.

The Benchbook is an ongoing compilation of information that federal judges have found useful for immediate bench or chambers reference in civil and criminal proceedings. It contains sections on such topics as assignment of counsel, taking guilty pleas, standard voir dire questions, sentencing, and contempt. The sixth edition, published March , adds new sections on. Office of Independent Counsel in Whitewater Matter, Ethics Counsel, Senate of Alaska, Chief Counsel Impeachment Inquiry, Based on Samuel Dash’s Oral History for the D.C. Circuit Historical Society. and other evidence in the same way book titles and authors could be searched. Independent Counsel much less by a grand jury. Cf. Bloomgarden v. U.S. Dep’t of Justice, F.3d , (D.C. Cir. ). No indictment charging Mrs. Clinton with a crime was ever issued by a grand jury, nor was any criminal conviction of her obtained by the Independent Counsel. See Final Report at Aldock worked with the Independent Counsel investigating then Attorney General Edwin Meese and also led major antitrust and class action lawsuits involving huge national and multinational clients. Aldock makes the case for the uniqueness of D.C. practice because of the opportunity it presents to deal with pressing public issues.