The judicial doctrine
of non-review is basically a rule created by courts whereby judges often defer completely to hospitals and their peer reviewers with respect to the facts.
This Article maintains that current judicial doctrine
The importance that the judge has is extremely high because, as important representatives of our judicial doctrine
(1) uttered, he/she is "a referee of life, fortune, freedom and honor of everyone."
(51) But clearly there are other considerations at stake besides perfectly tailoring judicial doctrine
to expertise or other rationales for deference, and we will return to the matter of optimal variation later.
(132) This judicial doctrine
is consistent with the ideals of administrative efficiency because agencies are often better positioned to choose the most efficient means in pursuit of statutory ends given their informational advantages over courts.
Nixon's primary goal, McMahon argues, was not to shape judicial doctrine
but to build an electoral coalition capable of sending him to, and keeping him in, the White House.
These penalties cannot be imposed based upon the application of another "similar rule of law" or judicial doctrine
until further guidance is issued.
The agency's argument is based on a 35-year-old judicial doctrine
called Glomar, which allows government agencies to respond to requests under the Freedom of Information Act, or FOIA, by refusing to confirm or deny the existence of the records that have been requested.
The Lawrence case also helped end the judicial doctrine
of double jeopardy, which had previously prevented suspects from being tried twice for the same crime.
Their complex and contradictory role can be gauged by investigating the structural forces within Australia during the twentieth-century that shaped the judicial doctrine
that ruled in the sphere of statutory labour law.
The first judicial doctrine
of finality to consider is that of the law of the case.
(Here, as elsewhere, my arguments haven't carried the day; the intrinsic goodness of retribution remains part of judicial doctrine