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Articles in regional publications that pertain to a wide range of North Carolina-related topics.

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26 results for North Carolina Law Review
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Record #:
825
Author(s):
Abstract:
Most states have moved toward statutory bans on corporal punishment or allowing local education boards to prohibit the practice in their areas. At one time North Carolina was the only state that did not ban or allow the local boards to prohibit corporal punishment; however, a new amendment will change this.
Source:
North Carolina Law Review (NoCar K14 0694), Vol. 70 Issue 6, Sept 1992, p2058-2072, bibl, f
Record #:
823
Author(s):
Abstract:
North Carolina's amended Natural Death Act and the recently enacted Health Care Power of Attorney Act assist those citizens who want to make their health care wishes known should they no longer be able to communicate them.
Source:
North Carolina Law Review (NoCar K14 0694), Vol. 70 Issue 6, Sept 1992, p2108-2124, bibl, f
Record #:
824
Abstract:
The issue is whether or not the court case STATE VS. MITCHELL allowed room for the admissibility of polygraph tests in the courtroom.
Source:
North Carolina Law Review (NoCar K14 0694), Vol. 70 Issue 6, Sept 1992, p2042-2057, bibl, f
Record #:
827
Abstract:
Hahn discusses what constitutes second degree rape in North Carolina. Constructive force, one of the elements of second degree rape, is defined as that force that causes a woman to submit due to her fear of the attacker, duress, or mental coercion.
Source:
North Carolina Law Review (NoCar K14 0694), Vol. 70 Issue 6, Sept 1992, p2027-2041, bibl, f
Record #:
831
Abstract:
The \"Channel One\" decision held that local, not state, school boards had the right to control selection and procurement of instructional materials such as \"Channel One.\"
Source:
North Carolina Law Review (NoCar K14 0694), Vol. 70 Issue 6, Sept 1992, p1929-1946, bibl, f
Record #:
829
Author(s):
Abstract:
North Carolina's usury statutes are designed in part to protect borrowers from unscrupulous lenders' exorbitant penalty fees. A recent court decision, though, has lessened the force of these usury statutes.
Source:
North Carolina Law Review (NoCar K14 0694), Vol. 70 Issue 6, Sept 1992, p1983-1995, bibl, f
Record #:
834
Author(s):
Abstract:
Associate Justice of the NC Supreme Court Harry C. Martin advances the argument that state courts should champion the protection of constitutional rights in the wake of the federal courts' full-scale retreat from the battleground.
Source:
North Carolina Law Review (NoCar K14 0694), Vol. 70 Issue 6, Sept 1992, p1749-1758, bibl, f
Record #:
832
Author(s):
Abstract:
Kenan Professor of Law John V. Orth edits a transcript of the proceedings of the Constitutional Convention of 1868 on the day delegates decided voters should have the right to elect their judges.
Source:
North Carolina Law Review (NoCar K14 0694), Vol. 70 Issue 6, Sept 1992, p1825-1851, bibl, f
Record #:
830
Author(s):
Abstract:
The North Carolina Constitution's Declaration of Rights offers individuals shelter from state encroachment on certain fundamental civil liberties.
Source:
North Carolina Law Review (NoCar K14 0694), Vol. 70 Issue 6, Sept 1992, p1899-1915, bibl, f
Record #:
826
Abstract:
Fountain discusses past judicial treatment of recovery of attorneys' fees and identifies statutory exceptions to the general rule prohibiting recovery.
Source:
North Carolina Law Review (NoCar K14 0694), Vol. 70 Issue 6, Sept 1992, p2016-2026, bibl, f
Record #:
833
Abstract:
The potential exists for the judicial advisory authority to jeopardize the balance of power between the three branches of government.
Source:
North Carolina Law Review (NoCar K14 0694), Vol. 70 Issue 6, Sept 1992, p1853-1898, bibl, f
Record #:
836
Abstract:
Retired Associate Justice of the US Supreme Court William Brennan introduces pieces of the North Carolina Constitution's history.
Source:
North Carolina Law Review (NoCar K14 0694), Vol. 70 Issue 6, Sept 1992, p1701-1739, bibl, f
Record #:
835
Author(s):
Abstract:
John V. Orth, Kenan Professor of Law at the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill, traces the development of the North Carolina Constitution.
Source:
North Carolina Law Review (NoCar K14 0694), Vol. 70 Issue 6, Sept 1992, p1759-1802, bibl, f
Record #:
837
Author(s):
Abstract:
Chief Justice of the NC Supreme Court James G. Exum, Jr. discusses the Constitution of NC.
Source:
North Carolina Law Review (NoCar K14 0694), Vol. 70 Issue 6, Sept 1992, p1740-1748, bibl, f