Milton Heumann

Milton Heumann

Milton Heumann is Distinguished Professor of Political Science at Rutgers University. He received his B.A. from Brooklyn College and his M.Phil. and Ph.D. from Yale University. He taught at the University of Michigan before joining the Rutgers faculty in 1981. He has spent many semesters as a Visiting Lecturer and Guggenheim Fellow at Yale Law School. He was chair of the Political Science Department of Rutgers from 1997 – 2003. His principal research interests are in the area of legal process, criminal justice and civil liberties.

Contents

1 Selected publications
2 Academic awards and honors
3 References
4 External links

Selected publications[edit]

“Law and Society Review” (1975)
“Plea Bargaining” (University of Chicago Press 1978)
“Mandatory Sentencing and the Abolition of Plea Bargaining: The Michigan Felony Firearms Statute,”
“Speedy Disposition” (with Thomas Church) (SUNY, 1992)
“Hate Speech On Campus”, (edited with Thomas W. Church) (Boston: Northeastern University Press, 1997);
“Profiles in Justice? Police Discretion, Symbolic Assailants and Stereotyping,” (with Lance Cassak) Rutgers Law Review (2001);
“Good Cop, Bad Cop: Profiling, Race and Competing Visions of Justice,” (with Lance Cassak) (New York: Peter Lang Press, 2003)
“Barred from the Vote: Public Attitudes Toward the Disenfranchisement of Felons,” (with Brian Pinaire and Laura Bilotta), Fordham Urban Law Review (2003)
“Beyond the Sentence: Public Perceptions of Collateral Consequences for Felony Offenders,” (with Brian Pinaire and Thomas Clark), Criminal Justice Bulletin (2005)
“Barred from the Bar: The Process and Politics of Disciplining Attorney Felony Offenders” (with Brian Pinaire and Jennifer Lerman), Virginia Journal of Social Policy and the Law (2006).
“Prescribing Justice: The Law and Politics of Discipline for Physician Felony Offenders” (with Brian Pinaire and Jennifer Lerman), Boston University Public Interest Law Journal (2007)
“Bad Medicine: On Disciplining Physician Felons” (with Brian Pinaire and Simon Burger), Cardozo Journal of Conflict Resolution (2009)
“Philadelphia Lawyers: Policing the Law in Pennsylvania” (with Brian Pinaire and Christian Scarlett), Journal of the Professional Lawyer (2012).

Academic awards and honors[edit]

Warren I. Susman Award for Excellence in Teaching, Rutgers University, 1992
Ranked in Top 25 (by year of Ph.D.) in terms if number of times work is cited “The Political Science 400:Citation, by Ph.D. Cohort and by Ph.D.
섹파

Irigilla

Irigilla

Scientific classification

Kingdom:
Animalia

Phylum:
Arthropoda

Class:
Insecta

Order:
Lepidoptera

Family:
Crambidae

Genus:
Irigilla
Swinhoe, 1900[1]

Species:
I. nypsiusalis

Binomial name

Irigilla nypsiusalis
(Walker, 1859)

Synonyms

Rhodaria nypsiusalis Walker, 1859
Pionea nypsiusalis

Irigilla is a genus of moths of the Crambidae family. It contains only one species, Irigilla nypsiusalis, which is found on Borneo.[2]
References[edit]

^ “global Pyraloidea database”. Globiz.pyraloidea.org. Retrieved 2011-10-11. 
^ LepIndex

This Odontiinae-related article is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.

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Ascalenia jerichoella

Ascalenia jerichoella

Scientific classification

Kingdom:
Animalia

Phylum:
Arthropoda

Class:
Insecta

Order:
Lepidoptera

Family:
Cosmopterigidae

Genus:
Ascalenia

Species:
A. jerichoella

Binomial name

Ascalenia jerichoella
(Amsel, 1935)

Synonyms

Elachista jerichoella Amsel, 1935

Ascalenia jerichoella is a moth in the Cosmopterigidae family. It is found in Israel.[1]
The wingspan is about 6 millimetres (0.24 in). Adults have been recorded in May.
References[edit]

^ J. C. Koster, S. Yu. Sinev: Momphidae, Batrachedridae, Stathmopodidae, Agonoxenidae, Cosmopterigidae, Chrysopeleiidae. In: P. Huemer, O. Karsholt, L. Lyneborg (Hrsg.): Microlepidoptera of Europe. 1. Auflage. Band 5, Apollo Books, Stenstrup 2003, ISBN 87-88757-66-8, p. 179.

Wikispecies has information related to: Ascalenia jerichoella

Wikimedia Commons has media related to Ascalenia jerichoella.

This article on a moth of the Cosmopterigidae family is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.

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보지

Motor Girl

Motor Girl

Cover to issue #1, art by Terry Moore

Publication information

Publisher
Abstract Studios

Schedule
Monthly

Format
Ongoing

Genre
SciFi

Publication date
November 2016

Number of issues
1

Main character(s)
Samantha

Creative team

Writer(s)
Terry Moore

Artist(s)
Terry Moore

Motor Girl is an ongoing American comic book series created by Terry Moore and published through Abstract Studios. Moore had been developing the concept since at least 2007, when he completed when he finished work on his series Echo.[1] When another creator told him they were already doing something with a similar premise, Moore chose to work on Rachel Rising instead and included some elements of the original Motor Girl character in a supporting character for that comic.[2] When Rachel Rising concluded in 2016, the other creator had not followed through with the idea, so Moore decided to do move forward with it.[2] The first issue was released on November 2, 2016.[3]
The concept developed from a sketch Moore made showing a female mechanic and a gorilla riding a motorcycle in the background.[4] The woman, Samantha, is a veteran who did three tours of duty. She is now a loner with great mechanic skills, operating a garage by herself.[4][5] She often talks to her imaginary friend, a six-foot tall gorilla. When a flying saucer crashes in her junkyard, she helps the aliens fix their ship. Word of her skills spreads and she is soon visited by more alien crafts in need of repairs.[5]
The first issue debuted to positive reviews, averaging 8.5/10 based on five critical reviews according to review aggregator Comic Book Roundup.[3] Multiple critics noted that the writing and art are unlike Moore’s previous works.[6][7] Writing for ComicWow, Huck Talwar said the issue was well paced.[8]
References[edit]

^ Anderson, John (July 28, 2007), “Terry Moore says goodbye to ‘Strangers,’ hello to Marvel,” Comics Alliance. Retrieved November 28, 2016
^ a b Burlingame, Russ (July 24, 2016), “Terry Moore launches Motor Girl in November,” ComicBook.com. Retrieved November 28, 2016
^ a b “Motor Girl,” Comic Book Roundup. Retrieved November 30, 2016
^ a b “Interview: Terry Moore On Abstract Studios’ Motor Girl,” Westfield Comics. Retrieved November 28, 2016
^ a b Motor Girl #1 (November 2, 2016), (w&a)Terry Moore, (p)Abstract Studios
^ Camancho, Jess (November 3, 2016), “Pick of the Week: “Motor Girl” #1,” Multiversity Comics. Retrieved November 30, 2016
^ (Novemb
캔디넷

Costa Rican municipal elections, 2006

The 2006 Costa Rican local elections were held on December 3, 2006, same year that the previous general elections in February when Costa Rican elected president, vice-presidents, deputies of the Legislative Assembly and municipal councilors. These elections were held to elect cantonal mayors, members of the District Councils of each of the nation’s districts and Intendants of 8 especial autonomous districts and islands.
Then ruling National Liberation Party won most of the seats and mayors with 59 as the seven provincial capitals. Main opposition force Citizens’ Action Party was unable to repeit it success a few months before when almost tied to PLN, while Social Christian Unity Party become the second largest force at municipal level. Libertarian Movement achieved it first ever municipal government. Three local parties were successful in Curridabat, Aguirre and Siquirres.
Results[edit]

Party
President
Mayors

No.
+−

National Liberation
Francisco Antonio Pacheco Fernández
59

Social Christian Unity
Luis Fishman Zonzinski
11
−3

Citizens’ Action
Epsy Campbell Barr
6
+5

Libertarian Movement
Otto Guevara Guth
1
+1

Others

3

See also[edit]

Local government in Costa Rica
List of mayors in Costa Rica

References[edit]

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Elections and referendums in Costa Rica

Presidential elections

1844
1847
1853
1859
1860
1863
1866
1889
1893
1897
1901
1905
1909
1913
1917
1919
1923
1928
1932
1936
1940
1944
1948
1953
1958
1962
1966
1970
1974
1978
1982
1986
1990
1994
1998
2002
2006
2010
2014

Parliamentary elections

1844
1847
1853
1859
1860
1863
1866
1889
1893
1897
1901
1905
1909
1913
1915
1917
1919
1921
1923
1925
1928
1930
1932
1934
1936
1938
1940
1942
1944
1946
1948 (Feb)
1948 (Dec)
1949
1953
1958
1962
1966
1970
1974
1978
1982
1986
1990
1994
1998
2002
2006
2010
2014

Local elections

2002
2006
2010
2016

Referendums

1870
2007

See also: Elections in the Federal Republic of Central America

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Wolter von Plettenberg

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Gold coin depicting Wolter von Plettenberg (1525), National Museum in Warsaw

Wolter (or Walter) von Plettenberg (c. 1450 – February 28, 1535) was the Master (Landmeister) of the Livonian Order from 1494 to 1535 and one of the greatest leaders of the Teutonic knights. He was an important early Baltic German.
Biography[edit]
Plettenberg was born in Welver (in Meyerich Castle), Westphalia. He went to the fort of Narva at the age of ten. He joined the Order when he was about fifteen. In 1489 he was elected to marshal of the Order (Landmarschall), in 1491 he fought successfully against the city of Riga and was elected master in 1494. That same year Moscow closed down the Hanseatic office in Novgorod and imprisoned Hanseatic merchants (most of them were Livonians) there. Livonia was drifting into war with Muscovite Russia. After negotiations in 1498 failed, Plettenberg chose to prepare for pre-emptive attack against Pskov, which was then still a formally independent state, but under heavy influence from Moscow.
In 1500 Plettenberg made an alliance with Grand Duke of Lithuania, Alexander Jagiellon (the Treaty of Wenden), who had been at war with Russia since 1499. He also tried to convince Pope Alexander VI to issue a crusading bull against the Russians in order to acquire funding from the sale of indulgences, but his efforts were in vain. In the war with Russia (1501-1503), Plettenberg showed himself to be a talented and skilled commander. His strength lay in his skillful use of heavy cavalry and artillery fire. With such tactics von Plettenberg won the Battle of the Siritsa River (August 1501), where an army of Livonian Confederation of 8,000 foot a
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Law schools in South Korea

Korean Wikisource has original text related to this article:
법학전문대학원 설치·운영에 관한 법률

Traditionally, Korean legal education followed the German and Japanese models. Recent reforms are shifting professional education from an undergraduate LL.B. to a J.D. type of education. In addition, many Korean universities continue to offer legal education in academic and scholastic frameworks, offering graduate degrees, including Ph.D.s in Law. In addition, several universities focus on legal systems outside of Korea, such as on Common Law.

Contents

1 Admission
2 Law School System in Transition
3 Republic of Korea Law Schools

3.1 Law School enrollment by area

4 Common Law Education
5 See also
6 References
7 External links

Admission[edit]
Since the implementation of the 2007 Act calling for reform in legal education, law schools in Korea became graduate schools (similar to the US system) and require a bachelor’s degree, a satisfactory undergraduate grade point average, foreign language proficiency, and a satisfactory score on the Legal Education Eligibility Test (LEET) in order to be considered for admission (the LEET is modeled after Law School Admission Test (LSAT) in the US). Additional factors are evaluated through essays, interviews, school administered essay exams, and other application materials.
Law School System in Transition[edit]
In South Korea, a law school was an undergraduate institution where students major in law and are awarded a Légum Baccalaureus, or LL.B. (Bachelor of Laws). Following graduation, candidates must take and pass the bar exam. Under the present judiciary exam (as of 2008), the number of new lawyers admitted each year was limited to 1,000. Successful candidates must then complete the mandatory 2 years of training courses at the Judicial Research & Training Institute (JRTI) in order to join the bar in Korea. The JRTI is managed by the Supreme Court.
However, as a result of a bill passed in July 2007, the education system for legal studies will soon undergo significant changes. The 2007 Act calls for the adoption of a separate law school system similar to that of the United States, with the new graduate-level law schools expected to open by 2009. Only a limited number of universities will be permitted to establish such graduate-level law schools, as determined by the relevant government agency after its review of each university’s submitted materials. In February 2008, the Education Ministr
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Hindu politics

This article needs additional citations for verification. Please help improve this article by adding citations to reliable sources. Unsourced material may be challenged and removed. (August 2014) (Learn how and when to remove this template message)

Part of a series on

Hindu politics

Concepts

Hindu nationalism
Hindutva
Integral humanism
Swadeshi
Uniform Civil Code
Ram Janmabhoomi

Early figures

Dattopant Thengadi
Lala Lajpat Rai
Bal Gangadhar Tilak
Bipin Chandra Pal
Sri Aurobindo
Madan Mohan Malaviya
Vallabhbhai Patel
Purushottam Das Tandon
Vinayak Damodar Savarkar
Keshava Baliram Hedgewar
Madhav Sadashiv Golwalkar

Political leaders

Syama Prasad Mukherjee
Deendayal Upadhyaya
Nanaji Deshmukh
Atal Bihari Vajpayee
Lal Krishna Advani
Subramanian Swamy
Murli Manohar Joshi
Bal Thackeray
Narendra Modi
Uma Bharti

Political parties

Bharatiya Janata Party
Shiv Sena
Hindu Mahasabha
Maharashtrawadi Gomantak Party
Rastriya Prajatantra Party Nepal

Defunct parties
Bharatiya Jana Sangh
Akhil Bharatiya Ram Rajya Parishad
Bharatiya Janshakti Party
Janata Party
Jammu Praja Parishad

Organisations
Rashtriya Swayamsevak Sangh
Vishwa Hindu Parishad
Sri Rama Sene
Bajrang Dal

Independent authors

Swapan Dasgupta
Dharampal
Koenraad Elst
François Gautier
Ram Gopal
Sita Ram Goel
Girilal Jain
Rama Jois
Christophe Jaffrelot
Bojil Kolarov
K. S. Lal
Rajiv Malhotra
K. R. Malkani
Harsh Narain
Ramesh Nagaraj Rao
Yvette Rosser
Ram Swarup
H. V. Sheshadri
Dattopant Thengadi

Hinduism

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Hindu politics refers to the political movements professing to draw inspiration from Hinduism. Hindu nationalism is the numerically most significant among the current political movements claiming to be inspired by Hinduism.

Revivalism[edit]
Hindu revivalism started with a reassertion of Hinduism in British India, mainly in its largest province, Bengal. Hindus were trying to incorporate things from the West, but while some were trying to make a clean break from their past, others tried to preserve their heritage in an adopted form.[1] Swami Dayananda Saraswati, Bankim Chandra Chatterjee and Swami Vivekananda were the earliest to formulate a political vision and a social reform program for India on the basis of Hinduism. Later, Aurobindo, Vinayak Damodar Savarkar and Golwalkar formed much of the political direction of the Hindus in India.[2] [3] Taking into account just how ancient the features of Hinduism were, it is clearly u
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