US — prisoner rights — partial reversal — Krause In a significant prisoner case, a divided Third Circuit panel today ruled in favor of a prisoner whose suit alleged that USP Lewisburg administators retaliated against him for filing inmate grievances by moving him into a cell with another prisoner known for assaulting his cellmates. The prisoner did not to administratively exhaust that claim with prison officials before filing suit—understandably! The panel split over a second exhaustion issue. The panel majority held that, with the PLRA as with habeas, a claim is exhausted even if it was not properly presented if it was considered anyway and denied at the highest level of review.
Creoles[ edit ] Creolesboth Atlantic and non-Atlantic, tend to share a large number of syntactic features, including the avoidance of bound morphemes.
Tense, aspect, and mood are usually indicated with separate invariant pre-verbal auxiliaries. Typically the unmarked verb is used for either the timeless habitual or the stative aspect or the past perfective tense—aspect combination. In general creoles tend to put less emphasis on marking tense than on marking aspect.
Typically aspectually unmarked stative verbs can be marked with the anterior tense, and non-statives, with or without the anterior marker, can optionally be marked for the progressivehabitualor completive aspect or for the irrealis mood. In some creoles the anterior can be used to mark the counterfactual.
When any of tense, aspect, and modality are specified, they are typically indicated separately with the invariant pre-verbal markers in the sequence anterior relative tense prior to the time focused onirrealis mode conditional or futurenon-punctual aspect.
HCE verbs  have only two morphologically distinct forms: The past tense is indicated either by the unmarked form or by the preverbal auxiliary wen Ai wen see om "I saw him" or bin especially among older speakers or haed especially on Kauai.
The past is indicated only once in a sentence since it is a relative tense. Da gai sed hi gon fiks mi ap "The guy said he [was] gonna fix me up". There are various preverbal modal auxiliaries: Tense markers are used infrequently before modals: Waz "was" can indicate past tense before the future marker gon and the modal sapostu: Ai waz gon lift weits "I was gonna lift weights"; Ai waz sapostu go "I was supposed to go".
There is a preverbal auxiliary yustu for past tense habitual aspect: The progressive aspect can be marked with the auxiliary ste in place of or in addition to the verbal suffix -in: Wat yu ste it? The latter, double-marked, form tends to imply a transitory nature of the action.
Without the suffix, ste can alternatively indicate perfective aspect: Ai ste kuk da stu awredi "I cooked the stew already" ; this is true, for instance, after a modal: Stat is an auxiliary for inchoative aspect when combined with the verbal suffix -in: The auxiliary pau without the verbal suffix indicates completion: Aspect auxiliaries can co-occur with tense markers: For the imperfective aspect, suffixes are used to indicate the past tense indicative mood, the non-past tense indicative mood, and the subjunctive and imperative moods.
For the perfective aspect, suffixes are used to indicate the past tense indicative mood, the subjunctive mood, and the imperative mood. The perfective subjunctive is twice as common as the imperfective subjunctive. The subjunctive mood form is used in dependent clauses and in situations where English would use an infinitive which is absent in Greek.
The perfect form is much rarer than in English. The non-past perfect form is not a true perfect aspect in that it does not imply present relevance but rather simply past action, as in French or Italian. Combined with the non-past forms, this expresses an imperfective future and a perfective future.
Combined with the imperfective past it is used to indicate the conditional, and with the perfective past to indicate the inferential. If the future particle precedes the present perfect form, a future perfect form results. Slavic languages[ edit ] In all Slavic languages, most verbs come in pairs with one member indicating an imperfective aspect and the other indicating a perfective one.
Perfective verbs, whether derived or basic, can be made imperfective with a suffix. The present tense is indicated with the non-past imperfective form.
The future in the perfective aspect is expressed by applying the conjugation of the present form to the perfective version of the verb.Date Proceedings and Orders (key to color coding); Mar 9 Application (15A) to extend the time to file a petition for a writ of certiorari from March 21, .
MU Grade Distribution Application Sunday, September 23, Term. Morse v. Frederick, U.S. (), was a United States Supreme Court case in which the Court held, 5–4, that the First Amendment does not prevent educators from suppressing, at or across the street from a school-supervised event, student speech that is reasonably viewed as promoting illegal drug use..
In , Juneau-Douglas High . The ILAE commissioned a Task Force to formulate an operational definition of epilepsy for purposes of clinical diagnosis.
This article summarizes the recommendations of the Task Force, including appended notes and case examples explaining the reasons for these recommendations and occasional dissenting views. US v. Thomas — criminal — partial affirmance — Greenaway.
A media company intervened in a criminal case involving aid to a foreign terrorist group, seeking to unseal records from the case including a guilty-plea document and materials involving surveillance discovery.
In The Last Leaf by O. Henry we have the theme of commitment, sacrifice, friendship, compassion, hope and dedication. Set in the first decade of the twentieth century the story is narrated in the third person by an unnamed narrator and after reading the story the reader realises that Henry may be exploring the theme of commitment.