It seems that you're in Germany. We have a dedicated site for Germany. This book explores fundamental topics concerning the functioning of the judiciary. The authors — class scholars, international judges and jurists from a diverse range of countries — address general theoretical issues in connection with judicial power, the role and functioning of international courts, international standards concerning the organization of national judiciaries, and the role of domestic courts in international relations, as well as alternative means of settling disputes. The book contributes a novel and valuable global perspective on burning issues, especially on judicial power and independence in a time in which illiberal and authoritarian regimes are constantly seeking to diminish the role of the judiciary. Human Dignity as a Normative Concept.
DeGaetano v. Smith Barney, Inc., F. Supp. (S.D.N.Y. ) :: Justia
IT is said that one needs a gimmick to get ahead in this world, and the pianist Robert DeGaetano has hit upon one that seems cleverer than most. On Tuesday night he began the presentation of three piano recitals at the Barge, a floating concert hall moored in the East River near the foot of the Brooklyn Bridge on the Brooklyn side. For these recitals, he impersonates musical figures of the past in key moments of their careers. On Tuesday, Mr. On Aug. DeGaetano will become the overwrought Robert Schumann in his last recital. And on Sept.
DeGaetano v. Smith Barney, Inc., 983 F. Supp. 459 (S.D.N.Y. 1997)
Schnell, Anne L. Jill L. Rosenberg, Lisa K. Plaintiff Alicia DeGaetano "DeGaetano" moves to modify or correct an arbitration award rendered in her favor in an employment discrimination case, seeking specifically to collect attorney's fees that she was denied in that award.
He was at his best in Liszt's Sonata in B minor, which he held together with admirable fortitude and intensity. The entire sonata - all plus minutes of it - seemed to build naturally from the terse opening phrases. One was willing to overlook some imperfect passage work and occasional blurred octaves for the unity of Mr. DeGaetano's conception. DeGaetano's own Sonata Number 1, subtitled ''Summer of '85,'' proved a sort of musical diary - personal, deeply felt and often affecting, if not particularly well-made.