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Author: Prakash Shah

, however, that they [Muslims] will have to accept that in England Islam can only be followed as a religious faith and not pursued as an all-embracing way of life' (Poulter 1998 at p. 236). 8See Menski 1993 at p. 239; Menski 1997 at p. 65-66; and Menski 1993 at p. 247, where he points out the persistent

In: Comparative Law in Global Perspective
Author: Mo Zhang

Scott & Kraus, Contract Law and Theory (3rd ed), 424 (LexisNexis 2002); See also Calamari & Perillo, supra note 10, at p. 329. when committing a fraud, the deceiving party is maliciously motivated. They also point out that whether the fraud committed is to benefit the deceiving party or a third party

In: Chinese Contract Law - First Edition

necessary to quote a statement by President Bush about overburdening courts with “‘illfounded or politically motivated suits, which have nothing to do with the United States.’”118 5 The Habeas Corpus Statute The habeas corpus statute confers on federal district courts, “within their re- spective

In: Choice of Law in Practice

limitations for medical mal- practice claims and settled on a two-year statute of limitations.”). 117 Id. at 506. 118 Id. at 503. 119 Id. at 504 (internal quotations omitted). 682 Choice of L aw in the A merica n Courts in 2007 of the territory and should not expect to subject persons living there to a fi

In: Choice of Law in Practice

); Lupien v. Lupien, 68 A.D.3d 1807, 891N.Y.S.2d 785, (N.Y. App. Div. 2009). But see Cantu v. Jackson Nat. Life Ins. Co., 579 F.3d 434 (5th Cir.2009) (enforcing a choice- of-law clause in a life insurance contract). 157 2009 WL 2220065 (Ohio Ct. App. July 23, 2009). 158 Id. at ¶ 29 (internal quotes omitted

In: Choice of Law in Practice

precedent, the Third Circuit rejected the argument, concluding that foreign citizens “are only entitled, at best, to the lesser deference afforded a U.S. citi- zen living abroad who sues in a U.S. forum.” Id. at 875 (internal quotation marks omitted). The court reasoned that the focus of FNC analysis is

In: Choice of Law in Practice

to be “ambulatory in nature,” and was to be governed by “the law of the state where they’re living at the time they need it.”274 That time, the trial court reasoned, would be the end of the marriage, not the beginning. The Tennessee Court of Appeals rejected the argument, noting that a prenuptial

In: Choice of Law in Practice

into non-compliance with international obligations like those imposed by the International Convention for the Safety of Life at Sea (SOLAS),41 or otherwise “pose a direct threat to the health or safety of others.”42 35 Id. at 2178. 36 See id. at 2179. In addition to Justices Stevens and Souter who

In: Choice of Law in Practice

with arranging and paying in the United States for the mur- der of a Mexican competitor in Mexico, in order to eliminate competition in his business of producing false Social Security cards, driver’s licenses, green cards, and other documents for illegal aliens living in the United States. The

In: Choice of Law in Practice

.S. 739, 746 (1987)). 61 Johnson v. Eisentrager, 339 U.S. 763 (1950). 62 Hernandez, 757 F.3d at 269. 63 Id. at 270. 64 Id. 65 Id. 66 Id. 1279T w ent y-eighth A nnual Surv ey noting that the “national interest in self-protection,” which motivated the court’s decision to restrain the application of the

In: Choice of Law in Practice