Written Law


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Written Law

n
(Judaism) Judaism another name for the Torah
References in classic literature ?
No, there is no law against declining--except the law of custom, which is confessedly stronger than written law, everywhere.
Take the un- written law of wages: it says they've got to advance, little by little, straight through the centuries.
There's no regulation about it; there's no written law.
Nor is it, moreover, right to permit written laws always to remain without alteration; for as in all other sciences, so in politics, it is impossible to express everything in writing with perfect exactness; for when we commit anything to writing we must use general terms, but in every action there is something particular to itself, which these may not comprehend; from whence it is evident, that certain laws will at certain times admit of alterations.
Mwongozo provides that the tenure of chief executive officers be a three-year term or as otherwise provided under any other written law and renewable only once, subject to a performance evaluation.
The activist states that under Mwongozo (the Code of Governance for State Corporations) issued jointly by the Public Service Commission and the State Corporations Advisory Committee in January 2015, CEOs are required to serve three-year terms or as otherwise provided under any other written law.
Having explored the philosophies underlying political theory, El Shafie will now begin to make his mark on another university community as he continues to work toward fusing theory and practicality through the study of the written law.
The society of Freedonia has no writing and no written law.
In general, one might say that the Talmud exists because of the shortcomings of the Torah; to put it in traditional terms, the Oral Law was given to explain and supplement the Written Law.
By contrast, Judge Sykes says: "Respect for the constraints imposed on the judiciary by a system or written law must begin with fidelity to the traditional first principle of statutory interpretation: When a statute supplies the rule of decision, our role is to give effect to the enacted text, interpreting the statutory language as a reasonable person would have understood it at the time of enactment.
A sloppily written law could require cameras in far more special-education classrooms than lawmakers intended, placing "significant costs" on school districts, according to a new opinion from Texas Attorney General Ken Paxton.
This is in contrast with the Supreme Court's pronouncement two years ago where, in upholding the constitutionality of the Reproductive Health Law, it declared its utter reluctance to recognize a higher law in favor of strict textualism: Our only guidepost is the Constitution Unless a natural right has been transformed into a written law, it cannot serve as a basis to strike down a law.