What you like the least about economics in competition law?
Economists with six hands (on the one hand, on the other hand, and on the other hand …)
A judge has criticised a lawyer for appearing in court looking like “something out of Harry Potter”.
Long-haired Alan Blacker appeared with St John Ambulance medals and ribbons on his breast during a trial in Cardiff Crown Court.
Judge David Wynn Morgan also questioned Mr Blacker’s right as a solicitor advocate to wear the robes and wig of a barrister.
The mark was refused as it is composed of very simple elements and is a basic and banal sign as a whole.
It seems that investing in money markets should be appreciated as pure betting.
After the Dark pool and after this new rigging of the foreign exchange, spending money on forex is blatant donation of the capital.
Savo profesinę misiją, taigi ir šią nuomonę sieju su pernelyg kontraversiškų (konceptualiu požiūriu daugiau nei akivaizdžiai abejotinų) teisingumo vykdymo (įskaitant teismo administravimą) apraiškų atskleidimu ir diskutavimu, vertybinę pirmenybę (primatą abejonės atveju) teikdamas individualumui ir principingumui, bet ne tik buvimui „kolektyvo nariu“…
Egidijaus Šileikio nuomonė dėl Konstitucinio Teismo 2014 m. kovo 20 d. sprendimo Nr. KT12-S8/2014
He will only say Taranis flew at least “twice as fast” as any other drone he has operated from the ground.
Eventually it is supposed to fly faster than the speed of sound.
Barristers and solicitors stage half-day walkout to press justice secretary Chris Grayling to rethink Â£220m budget cutsLawyers going on strike and throwing demonstrations. Is it all legal?
So it is not, as one senior judge observes, your average court: “Other courts deal with demands in justice – guilty or not guilty. This one deals with demands for justice. Its job is to signal a dysfunction in the rule of law.”
Shuvalov has instructed FAS to finish this project in three weeks.
DK darbo trukmės laiko režimas
2. Kasdieninė darbo laiko trukmė neturi viršyti devynių darbo dainų.
Lithuanians support Ukraine
It was my privilege to participate in the “spontaneous” event supporting Ukraine’s opposition in front of the Ukraine’s embassy. This event is a part of the series of events that take place in Vilnius near the Ukraine’s embassy since the aftermath of Vilnius summit.
Quite oddly, the policeman who was monitoring our behaviour was speechless and standing stiff, despite that there were way more people than it is allowed to assemble without duly notice to the municipality.
Some of the guys had been in the Maidan during the weekend and they were generous enough to express their impressions about the moving moment when they witnessed the singing along of the Ukraine’s anthem from the middle of a multi-thousand crowd.
Instantly, this event draw attention from anti-eurointegration and anti-lgbt activists that roam in the commentary section of this particular media outlet :)
Слава Україні — Героям Слава!
One of the problems with what I do is that I look for patterns in human behaviour, and once I see them I have difficulty un-seeing them. And there’s a set of patterns I keep seeing that are implicit in our news reportage—specifically, the reporting of legal cases. Patterns which seem to me to have a very simple underlying cause but which we take so much for granted that we don’t recognize them explicitly.
1. Justice is a religious cult.
2. Law is holy scripture.
3. Judges are priests.
4. Judicial capital punishment is human sacrifice.
London designer Matthew Plummer-Fernandez has developed a piece of software that allows users to visually corrupt 3D-print files so they can’t be recognised on file-sharing sites.
Here we go again.