Some articles on court, justice, justice court:
... aid workers, as the nine-judge bench of the Supreme Court held preliminary deliberations ... of Afghanistan denied Western diplomats access to a court where eight foreign aid workers were on trial for promoting Christianity, but Chief Justice Noor Mohammad Saqib said the defendants could hire ... aid workers would be meaningful only if it is held in an open court ...
... On December 13, 1990, a Justice of the Peace issued a warrant for the arrest of Isaac Evans (respondent), because respondent failed to appear to answer for several traffic violations ... Under standard court procedure, a justice court clerk informs the Sheriff's Office of a quashed warrant, however this did not take place ... the Phoenix Police Department notified the Justice court of the arrest, they discovered the warrant had been quashed, and informed the police ...
... The villages current court of arms is based on the justice court seal of 1486 in gold a stylized, green linden tree with roots ... was one of the seats of a "Grafschaftsgerichts" (countship justice court)of the Counts of Diez and is mentioned in the sources thus in 1342 and 1485 ... The "Kirchspielgericht" (parrish justice court) of Lindenholzhausen (denoted thus in 1486) was a civil and criminal court ...
Famous quotes containing the words court and/or justice:
“The city is recruited from the country. In the year 1805, it is said, every legitimate monarch in Europe was imbecile. The city would have died out, rotted, and exploded, long ago, but that it was reinforced from the fields. It is only country which came to town day before yesterday, that is city and court today.”
—Ralph Waldo Emerson (18031882)
“Alas! quoth he, but newly born in fiery heats I fry,
Yet none approach to warm their hearts or feel my fire but I.
My faultless breast the furnace is, the fuel wounding thorns;
Love is the fire, and sighs the smoke, the ashes shame and scorns;
The fuel justice layeth on, and mercy blows the coals;
The metal in this furnace wrought are mens defiled souls;”
—Robert Southwell (1561?1595)