United States Federal Sentencing Guidelines
The Federal Sentencing Guidelines are rules that set out a uniform sentencing policy for individuals and organizations convicted of felonies and serious (Class A) misdemeanors in the United States federal courts system. The Guidelines do not apply to less serious misdemeanors.
Other articles related to "united states federal sentencing guidelines, guidelines, federal, united states":
... The Guidelines state that the term of probation shall be at least one year but not more than five years if the offense level is 6 or greater, and no more than ... The Guidelines provide that the term of supervised release under U.S ... federal law shall be at least three years but not more than five years for a defendant convicted of a Class A or B felony at least two years but not more than ...
... Sirius Satellite Radio) successfully petitioned the Federal Communications Commission and Congress to look into creating Digital Audio Radio Service (DARS) in the United States, American Mobile Satellite Corp ... radio service licenses offered by the Federal Communications Commission ... first in San Diego and Dallas/Fort Worth, and spreads across the United States ...
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“The United States is just now the oldest country in the world, there always is an oldest country and she is it, it is she who is the mother of the twentieth century civilization. She began to feel herself as it just after the Civil War. And so it is a country the right age to have been born in and the wrong age to live in.”
—Gertrude Stein (18741946)
“The parallel between antifeminism and race prejudice is striking. The same underlying motives appear to be at work, namely fear, jealousy, feelings of insecurity, fear of economic competition, guilt feelings, and the like. Many of the leaders of the feminist movement in the nineteenth-century United States clearly understood the similarity of the motives at work in antifeminism and race discrimination and associated themselves with the anti slavery movement.”
—Ashley Montagu (b. 1905)
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—Yitzhak Rabin (b. 1922)
“The proposed Constitution ... is, in strictness, neither a national nor a federal constitution; but a composition of both.”
—James Madison (17511836)