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A comparable reform was introduced in Tasmania, which may raise similar tensions: see further Blow n Brown argues for the same constitutional restrictions that limit the appointment of serving judges in Australia extend to former judges. As is explained below, such appointments are frequently used at the state and territory level.

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While the role and desirability of foreign appointments of this kind is deserving of scrutiny, we are not presently concerned with such appointments outside of the former judge's original jurisdiction. However, given the nature of appointment, it is not usual for these appointments to be drawn from the ranks of former judges, but, rather, legal practitioners who are allowed to continue to perform outside work, including private practice.

It is therefore arguable that, even in this jurisdiction, the pension is largely composed of public funds, and therefore our proposed restrictions would be appropriate in some form: see Judicial Superannuation Determination NZ. We would like to thank Brian Opeskin for his comments on an earlier version of this article, and Ganur Maynard for excellent research assistance. Email your librarian or administrator to recommend adding this journal to your organisation's collection.

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US Supreme Court casts long shadow over talks on gerrymandering reform

Aa Aa. On made shots, the player defending the inbound passer sprint releases to a "Shadow" support position 8' to 10' directly behind X1 and X2 ready to deny any over the top pass to O1 or O2. Once ball is inbounded the Shadow X5 then shadows the ball handler supporting the on ball defender X1 to apply extreme defensive pressure. X4 rotates to a low Helpside "I" position. Also, on any deep outlet or outlet into the middle of the floor, Shadow pressure is not feasible, and basic transition pressure defense is in effect.

X1 and "Shadow" X5 lock up and trap dribbler O1 on near sideline checkpoint. When O1 passes the ball out of the trap to O2, X2 closes out and pushes O2 to sideline checkpoint. X5 sprint releases to the basket and guards O5. X3 drops into a low Helpside "I" position, and X1 takes a strong pass denial position against O1, preventing any return pass that would allow O1 to initiate the set offense.

X2 creates "Box Pressure" by assuming a Snuggle pass denial position on O2. X1 and X3 take Helpside "I" positions.

Caution: It is extremely important that all close outs and rotations take place as the ball leaves the passer's hands. Anytime the ball is advanced on dribble or pass to an area below the free throw line extended, SOS Base Go I or at the coach's discretion Base Go Red rules are in effect. Often times teams are caught off balance, after advancing the ball through initial full court pressure, since they do not expect to encounter a second trap when they run their set offense.

Tough Call: Art.30.1.2 Ball returned to the back court was incorrectly applied by the Trail of

On the Hold option, the "Shadow" has to convince the ball handler that a double team is going to take place. Another pending petition concerns whether the 8th Amendment prohibits all sentences of life without parole for juvenile offenders.

Shadow Over the Back Court |

In , the Supreme Court held that mandatory life sentences for juveniles were unconstitutional, but it did not categorically ban the imposition of the penalty. The justices discussed this last week but did not vote to take up the case. Several controversial issues could make their way in some form to the justices in the coming weeks and months. Tuesday, justices will hear a case involving the death penalty that will be closely watched to see how divided the eight justices are.

Madison v.

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  5. Alabama concerns whether it is cruel and unusual punishment to execute a person who now suffers from dementia and no longer remember committing the crime. It is a case where Anthony Kennedy could have been the swing vote because he voted at times to narrow the death penalty.


    If the justices are divided, this could be a case that comes back once Kavanaugh or another nominee is confirmed. One of the most interesting cases on the docket this fall is Gamble v. United States. On the surface, it is a technical case concerning the double jeopardy provision of the Fifth Amendment that says no person should be tried for the same offense twice in federal court. Supreme Court precedent holds however, that one can be tried for the same offense in state and federal courts because, for purposes of the Constitution, the state and federal governments are separate sovereigns possessing their own authority, and so are not exercising the same prosecutorial power even when trying the same individual for the same offense.

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    It is known as the "dual sovereignty exception. The case concerns Terance Martez Gamble, who was convicted in for second-degree robbery in Alabama. Both federal and state law prohibited him from every having a handgun again.