Rather, the point is that forceful social counter-speech is cheaper and does not raise the dangerous specter of trying to reargue
political differences in a legal forum.
30) Certainly there are those who passionately disagree, (51) but I will not reargue
the point here.
A state district court set aside the sentence in 2014 and released Tiede ahead of a second trial to reargue
the 20-year-old details of the case and evaluate whether Tiede's history of being sexually abused - unmentioned in his first trial - could have played a role in the killing.
Mr Justice Coulson, stated that the application for judicial review "must fail" as it amounted to an attempt to reargue
the merits of the original decision and was therefore without foundation.
President, the cost of such a result, the need to reargue
three or four cases that will divide the Justices four to four are quite minor compared to the cost that a nominee, the President, the Senate, and the nation would have to pay for what would assuredly be a bitter fight, no matter how good a person is nominated by the President, if that nomination were to take place in the next several weeks.
30) On direct appeal, the Supreme Court asked the parties to reargue
and re-brief the issue of whether its earlier precedents should be overruled, (31) and then reversed, holding the spending provisions of the BCRA unconstitutional.
But I will not reargue
the point here, as James Forder's new book, Macroeconomics and the Phillips Curve Myth (2014), does it better than I possibly could.
229) Answering the defense's claim of factual insufficiency forces government attorneys to reargue
the case on paper, which is a very time-consuming process.
I have argued these points before and won't do so again, nor will I reargue
one of my own key concepts, which is that--at the moment of the SAI--modernist primitivism opened up a window of opportunity for Indian people to grasp hold of seemingly positive relations of desire for things Indian (Deloria, Indians).
Progressives need to reargue
once more, for our time, the case for progressive taxation (not just a "fair" tax code).
On June 29, 2009, in order to decide not on what was being argued by both sides but what they wanted to change in American society to benefit the interests of big business, the justices issued an order directing both sides to actually come back and reargue
the case months later, saying they were really interested in whether they could overrule precedents that restricted corporate contributions to political campaigns.
Rather than reargue
that case, I want to take this opportunity to reflect on some of the institutional reasons behind the prevailing propensity of many modern central banks to intervene in credit markets.