Lincoln in the United Kingdom is divided into uphill and downhill Lincoln; there are segregated by both natural and artificial divisions such as the Lincoln Brayford pool, the Lincoln steep-hill, class division, Lincoln train tracks and so on. Segregrations have a history of turning into crisis in some major cities. Therefore, precedent studies from different places around the world were explored, to improve social sustainability in Lincoln. A literature review, observations along with interviews were conducted as part of a strategic methodology to restitch Lincoln as a Liminal place. A Post-modern approach (Liminality) was used to enable the application of an architectural solution towards restitching Lincoln uphill and downhill. This book can help planners and designers to improve social sustainability within a given set-up using the notion of Liminality.
Abraham Lincoln and the Road to Emancipation, 1861-1865
Is the Roberts Court pro-business? If so, what does this mean for the law and the American people? Business and the Roberts Court provides the first critical analysis of the Court's business-related jurisprudence, combining a series of empirical and doctrinal analyses of how the Roberts Court has treated business and business law.
Larry is a playful pup who loves to go on vacation with Pete and the family. In his latest adventure, they visit the nation's capital, Washington, D.C., where Larry, as usual, gets separated from the family when he's lured away by the scent of something yummy! As he searches D.C. for Pete, he roars around the city's greatest landmarks, including the Lincoln Memorial, the White House, the Jefferson Memorial, the Smithsonian, the Beltway, the Supreme Court, and the Lincoln Memorial Reflecting Pool, among others. But will he find Pete and be reunited with the family? And most important of all, will he come snout-to-snout with Bo, the nation's First Dog?
When the European Court of Justice and the Court of First Instance drafts its own procedural rules, and when it makes decisions on procedural matters, it turns to Paul Lasok's highly regarded book for confirmation and guidance. It is therefore an essential work of reference and practical advice for all legal practitioners preparing a case to be heard before the European Court of Justice. The third edition has been updated and amended to take account of the changes to the jurisdiction and procedure of the Court of First Instance, plus the significant changes brought about by the signing of the Treaty of Nice in order to reduce the increasing workload of the European Court of Justice and the Court of First Instance.