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CJLSCommittee on Jewish Law and Standards
CJLSCanadian Journal of Law and Society (Carleton University; Canada)
CJLSCentral Jersey Legal Services (various locations)
CJLSCriminal Justice and Legal Studies (coursework; various universities)
References in periodicals archive ?
Jean-Guy Belley, "Le pluralisme juridique comme orthodoxie de la science du droit" (2011) 26:2 CJLS 257; Van Praagh, supra note 46; Kislowicz, supra note 111.
The procedure of the CJLS for the last ten years is that a minimum of six votes constitute a valid opinion, irrespective of the number of votes endorsing diverse positions.
The CJLS is a respected and influential guide for rabbis, but the local rabbi remains the final interpreter of halakhah.
A major outstanding disagreement was the precise relationship of the local rabbi to the CJLS.
14) Seana C McGuire & Roderick A Macdonald, "Judicial Scripts in the Dramaturgy of the Small Claims Court" (1996) 11:1 CJLS 63; Seana C McGuire & Roderick A Macdonald, "Small Claims Courts Cant" (1997) 34:3 Osgoode Hall LJ 509; McGuire & Macdonald, "Wows and Woes", supra note 5.
1997) 12:2 CJLS 25; Roderick A Macdonald, "Recommissioning Law Reform" (1997) 35:4 Alta L Rev 831.
FM Shaver, "The Regulation of Prostitution: Avoiding the Morality Traps" (1994) 9 CJLS 123.
See also Law Commission of Canada, supra note 1 at 59-60; Bruce Feldthusen, "Civil Liability for Sexual Assault in Aboriginal Residential Schools: The Baker Did It" (2007) 22:1 CJLS, 61 at 62.
Jennifer E Dalton, "Aboriginal Self-Determination in Canada: Protections Afforded by the Judiciary and Government" (2006) 21:1 CJLS 11 (judicial decisions involving section 35(1) of the Constitution Act, 1982 have not provided or advanced the right of self-determination); Matthew LM Fletcher, "Factbound and Splitless: The Certiorari Process as Barrier to Justice for Indian Tribes" (2009) 51:4 Ariz L Rev 933 (the US Supreme Court's certiorari process "creates conditions that lead the Supreme Court to accept cases that are likely to be decided against tribal interests" at 937 [emphasis omitted]).
172) See Scott, supra note 51; Jean McKenzie Leiper, "Women Lawyers and their Working Arrangements: Time Crunch, Stress, and Career Paths" (1998) 13:2 CJLS 117 at 128-29, 131-32.
Not everyone agrees, however, that the type and manner of information made public by the Bureau increases transparency and accountability: see Suzanne Day et al, "Rightsizing Regulation: The Competition Act, 1975-2005" (2009) 24:1 CJLS 47 at 51-52.
An Analysis by Appeal Court Data" (1993) 8:1 CJLS 135; Constance Backhouse, "The Chilly Climate for Women Judges: Reflections on the Backlash from the Ewanchuk case" (Paper delivered at the workshop "Adding Feminism to Law: The Contributions of Madame Justice L'Heureux-Dube", Ottawa, September 2002), (2003) 15:1 CJWL 167.