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* Covered warrant, a warrant issued without an accompanying bond or equity
Some Related Sentences
Covered and warrant
* Covered warrants: A covered warrants is a warrant that has some underlying backing, for example the issuer will purchase the stock beforehand or will use other instruments to cover the option.
Covered and issued
Covered and without
Covered incidents may include errors and omissions that result in the loss of client data, software or system failure, claims of non-performance, negligent overselling of services, contents of a forum post or email of an employee that are incorrect or cause harm to a reputation, getting rid of office equipment such as fax machines without properly clearing their internal memory, or failing to notify customers that their private data has been breached.
warrant and issued
Section 203 of the United States Code voids an assignment of a claim against the Government unless made after it has been allowed, the amount due has been ascertained, and a warrant for its payment has been issued.
The complaint on which the warrant was issued was filed by Leo Blaber, an attorney for the association.
He was jailed on several occasions, vandalized his own apartment, and ultimately had a death warrant issued for him by the Pope.
In respect of the High Court, historically a writ of latitat would have been issued, but now a bench warrant is issued, authorizing the tipstaff to arrange for the arrest of the individual, and imprisonment until the date and time the court appoints to next sit.
The Porfirian regime reacted by placing pressure on the Madero family's banking interests, and at one point even issued a warrant for Madero's arrest on the grounds of " unlawful transaction in rubber ".
On 27 June, the International Criminal Court issued an arrest warrant for Gaddafi, alleging that Gaddafi had been personally involved in planning and implementing " a policy of widespread and systematic attacks against civilians and demonstrators and dissidents ".
He had been living in seclusion in Yugoslavia due to an arrest warrant issued by the United States for violating the U. N. blockade of Yugoslavia with his 1992 match against Spassky, and for tax evasion.
On the opening ceremony, in Taylor ’ s presence, the SCSL revealed their charge against Taylor which they had kept secret since March, and also issued an international arrest warrant for Taylor.
Patterson's expensive 16 mm camera had been rented on May 13, but he had kept it longer than the contract had stipulated, and an arrest warrant had been issued for him on October 17.
When share warrants are issued, the company must strike out the name of the shareholder from its register of members and state the date of issue of the warrant and the number of shares to which it relates.
At a federal level, racial profiling is challenged by both the Fourth Amendment of the U. S. Constitution which guarantees the right to be safe from search and seizure without a warrant ( which is to be issued " upon probable cause "), and the Fourteenth Amendment which requires that all citizens be treated equally under the law.
This censorship peaked on 4 May 1556, when Mary I issued a royal warrant formally incorporating the Stationers ' Company.
The most famous of these cases involved John Entick, whose home was forcibly entered by the King's Messenger Nathan Carrington, along with others, pursuant to a warrant issued by George Montagu-Dunk, 2nd Earl of Halifax authorizing them “ to make strict and diligent search for.
Equity warrants are options issued by the company that allow the holder of the warrant to purchase a specific number of shares at a specified price within a specified time.
On June 6, 1849 Prussian authorities issued an arrest warrant for Frederick Engels which contained a physical description as " height: 5 feet 6 inches ; hair: blond ; forehead: smooth ; eyebrows: blond ; eyes: blue ; nose and mouth: well proportioned ; beard: reddish ; chin: oval ; face: oval ; complexion: healthy ; figure: slender.
Since California considers “ all persons concerned in the commission of a crime, whether they directly commit the act constituting the offense … principals in any crime so committed ,” San Marin County Superior Judge Peter Allen Smith charged Davis with “ aggravated kidnapping and first degree murder in the death of Judge Harold Haley ” and issued a warrant for her arrest.
Hours after the judge issued the warrant on August 14, 1970 a massive attempt to arrest Angela Davis began.
On August 18, 1970, four days after the initial warrant was issued, the FBI director J. Edgar Hoover made Angela Davis the third woman and the 309th person to appear on the FBI ’ s Ten Most Wanted Fugitive List.
An arrest warrant was issued in 2000 under this law against the then Minister of Foreign Affairs of the Democratic Republic of the Congo was challenged before the International Court of Justice in the case entitled ICJ Arrest Warrant Case.
In December 2009 a court in London issued an arrest warrant for Tzipi Livni in connection with accusations of war crimes in the Gaza Strip during Operation Cast Lead ( 2008 – 2009 ).
The warrant was issued on 12 December and revoked on 14 December 2009 after it was revealed that Livni had not entered British territory.
warrant and without
George William Brown, the Mayor of Baltimore, and other suspect Maryland politicians were arrested and imprisoned, without a warrant, as Lincoln suspended the writ of habeas corpus.
Police Officers can arrest someone without a warrant for an Assault if it is in the public's interest to do so notwithstanding S. 495 ( 2 )( d ) of the Code.
Section 3 ( 6 ) provided that a constable could arrest without warrant anyone he reasonably suspected to be committing affray.
Tolkien insists, tongue in cheek, that the village of Thame originally referred to the Tame Dragon housed in it, and that " tame with an h is a folly without warrant.
Because it is a protective measure intended to safeguard the Fifth Amendment privilege against self-incrimination, it does not prevent the police from taking blood without a warrant from persons suspected of driving under the influence of alcohol.
Police in the United States are also prohibited from holding criminal suspects for more than a reasonable amount of time ( usually 24 – 48 hours ) before arraignment, using torture, abuse or physical threats to extract confessions, using excessive force to effect an arrest, and searching suspects ' bodies or their homes without a warrant obtained upon a showing of probable cause.
They may, for example, legally search any suspect who has been arrested, or their vehicles, home or business premises, without a warrant, and may seize anything they find in a search as evidence.
However in 2001 in Kyllo v. United States ( 533 U. S. 27 ) it was decided that the use of thermal imaging devices that can reveal previously unknown information without a warrant does indeed constitute a violation of privacy.
The Bush Administration also invoked 9 / 11 as the reason to have the National Security Agency initiate a secret operation, " to eavesdrop on telephone and e-mail communications between the United States and people overseas without a warrant.
* The police can arrest under summary conviction without an arrest warrant if found committing a summary offense notwithstanding s. 495 ( 2 )( c ) of the Criminal Code
In Mahon a body of armed men from Kentucky forcibly took, without a warrant, a man in West Virginia to bring him back to Kentucky for formal arrest and trial.
The Fourth Amendment proscribes unreasonable seizure of any person, person's home ( including its curtilage ) or personal property without a warrant.
A search or seizure is generally unreasonable and unconstitutional if conducted without a valid warrant and the police must obtain a warrant whenever practicable.
Searches and seizures without a warrant are not considered unreasonable if one of the specifically-established and well-delineated exceptions to the warrant requirement applies.
In Segura v. United States,, the Supreme court ruled that evidence illegally found without a search warrant is admissible if the evidence is later found and legally seized based on information independent of the illegal search.
In Nix v. Williams,, the Supreme Court ruled that evidence illegally seized without a search warrant is admissible if the prosecution can prove the evidence would have been found and seized by legal means not based on evidence or information illegally seized.
Similarly, " open fields " such as pastures, open water, and woods may be searched without a warrant, on the ground that conduct occurring therein would have no reasonable expectation of privacy.
In Oliver v. United States,, the police ignored a " no trespassing " sign and a fence, trespassed onto the suspect's land without a warrant, followed a path for hundreds of feet, and discovered a field of marijuana.
Another common law rule — that permitting searches incident to an arrest without warrant — has been applied in American law.
In Trupiano v. United States,, the Supreme Court held that " a search or seizure without a warrant as an incident to a lawful arrest has always been considered to be a strictly limited right.
Searches conducted at the United States border or the equivalent of the border ( such as an international airport ) may be conducted without a warrant or probable cause subject to the " border-search " exception.