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List Of United States Supreme Court Cases, Volume 11
This is a list of all the United States Supreme Court cases from volume 11 of the United States Reports
United States Reports
(volume 7 reported by William Cranch):Case name Docket no. Date decidedHudson Smith v. Guestier 11 U.S. 1 1812Fitzsimmons Others v. Ogden Others 11 U.S. 2 1812Brig James Wells v. The United States 11 U.S. 22 1812Maryland Insurance Company v. Le Roy Bayard M'Evers 11 U.S. 26 1812United States v. Hudson 11 U.S. 32 1812Alexander Shirras John Black William Milligan William Blacklock Joseph Verrees v. John Caig Robert Mitchel 11 U.S. 34 1812Schooner Paulina's Cargo v. The United States 11 U.S. 52 1812Nathaniel Russell v. John I Clark's Executors 11 U.S. 69 1812The Sloop Active v. The United States 11 U.S. 100 1812Hawthorne v. The United States 11 U.S. 107 1812The United States v. John Goodwin 11 U.S. 108 1812Whelan v. The United States 11 U.S. 112 1812The United States v. The Brig Eliza 11 U.S
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Supreme Court Of The United States
The Supreme Court of the United States
United States
(sometimes colloquially referred to by the acronym SCOTUS[2]) is the highest federal court of the United States. Established pursuant to Article Three of the United States Constitution in 1789, it has ultimate (and largely discretionary) appellate jurisdiction over all federal courts and state court cases involving issues of federal law plus original jurisdiction over a small range of cases. In the legal system of the United States, the Supreme Court is generally the final interpreter of federal law including the United States
United States
Constitution, but it may act only within the context of a case in which it has jurisdiction
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United States Reports
The United States Reports
United States Reports
are the official record (law reports) of the rulings, orders, case tables (list of every case decided, in alphabetical order both by the name of the petitioner (the losing party in lower courts) and by the name of the respondent (the prevailing party below)), and other proceedings of the Supreme Court of the United States. United States Reports
United States Reports
are printed and bound and are the final version of court opinions and cannot be changed. Opinions of the court in each case, prepended with a headnote prepared by the Reporter of Decisions, and any concurring or dissenting opinions are published sequentially
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Reporter Of Decisions Of The Supreme Court Of The United States
Decision may refer to: Decision making Decision support system Decision theoryContents1 Law and politics 2 Books 3 Sports 4 Film and TV 5 Music5.1 Albums 5.2 Songs6 See also6.1 Other disambiguation pagesLaw and politics[edit]
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Megabyte
The megabyte is a multiple of the unit byte for digital information. Its recommended unit symbol is MB. The unit prefix mega is a multiplier of 1000000 (106) in the International System of Units (SI).[1] Therefore, one megabyte is one million bytes of information. This definition has been incorporated into the International System of Quantities. However, in the computer and information technology fields, several other definitions are used that arose for historical reasons of convenience. A common usage has been to designate one megabyte as 1048576bytes (220 B), a measurement that conveniently expresses the binary multiples inherent in digital computer memory architectures. However, most standards bodies have deprecated this usage in favor of a set of binary prefixes,[2] in which this quantity is designated by the unit mebibyte (MiB)
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Portable Document Format
The Portable Document
Document
Format (PDF) is a file format developed in the 1990s to present documents, including text formatting and images, in a manner independent of application software, hardware, and operating systems.[3][4] Based on the PostScript
PostScript
language, each PDF file encapsulates a complete description of a fixed-layout flat document, including the text, fonts, vector graphics, raster images and other information needed to display it
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William Cranch
William Cranch
William Cranch
(July 17, 1769 – September 1, 1855) was an American attorney and judge. He was notable for his role as the second reporter of decisions of the Supreme Court of the United States
United States
and his long tenure as a judge on the United States
United States
Circuit Court of the District of Columbia. Born in Weymouth, Massachusetts
Weymouth, Massachusetts
to clockmaker and legislator Richard Cranch and Mary (Smith) Cranch, William Cranch
William Cranch
was a nephew of Abigail Adams. Cranch was educated in Weymouth, and graduated from Harvard College in 1787. He studied law, attained admission to the bar in 1790, and relocated to Washington, DC. There he worked as the legal agent for a real estate company. In 1800, Cranch was named federal Inspector of Public Buildings, an appointment he received from his uncle, President John Adams
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United States V. John Tyler
The Marshall Court (1801–1835) heard forty-one criminal law cases, slightly more than one per year. Among such cases are United States v. Simms (1803), United States v. More (1805), Ex parte Bollman (1807), United States v. Hudson (1812), Cohens v. Virginia (1821), United States v. Perez (1824), Worcester v. Georgia (1832), and United States v. Wilson (1833). During Marshall's tenure, the Supreme Court had no general appellate jurisdiction in criminal cases. The Court could review criminal convictions from the state courts, but not the lower federal courts, via writs of error. It only did so twice
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The Cargo Of The Brig Aurora Burn Side V. The United States
Cargo of the Brig Aurora v. United States, 11 U.S. (7 Cranch) 382 (1813), involved a forfeiture statute that Congress passed with a condition. The 1809 trade prohibition against Great Britain was to be reinstated in 1810 unless the President declared, by proclamation, that Great Britain was no longer violating the neutrality of the United States. The defendant argued unsuccessfully that such a conditional law unconstitutionally delegated congressional legislative authority to the President. The Court unequivocally upheld "reviving the act...either expressly or conditionally, as their judgment should direct."[1] References[edit]^ Cargo of the Brig Aurora v. United States, 11 U.S. (7 Cranch) 382, 388 (1813).External links[edit]Text of Cargo of the Brig Aurora v. United States, 11 U.S
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United States V. Hudson
United States v. Hudson and Goodwin, 11 U.S. (7 Cranch) 32 (1812), was a case in which the United States Supreme Court held that Congress must first enact a constitutional law criminalizing an activity, attach a penalty, and give the federal courts jurisdiction over the offense in order for the court to render a conviction.Contents1 Facts 2 Decision 3 Impact 4 See also 5 References 6 External linksFacts[edit] Barzillai Hudson and George Goodwin, the defendants in the case, were charged with a libel on the President and Congress, and of having accused them of secretly voting to give Napoleon Bonaparte $2 million to make a treaty with Spain. The circuit court was divided on whether it could exercise common law jurisdiction over such cases. Decision[edit] Justice William Johnson, Jr. delivered the opinion of the Court. He first explained that the federal government is one of limited powers, as set forth in the Constitution
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Schooner Exchange V. McFaddon
The Schooner Exchange v. McFaddon, 11 U.S. (7 Cranch) 116 (1812), is a United States Supreme Court case concerning the Federal courts' jurisdiction over a claim against a friendly foreign military vessel visiting an American port. The court, interpreting customary international law, determined that there was no jurisdiction.Contents1 Facts 2 Supreme Court decision 3 Significance 4 See also 5 Further reading 6 References 7 External linksFacts[edit] The schooner Exchange, owned by John McFaddon and William Greetham, sailed from Baltimore, Maryland, on October 27, 1809, for San Sebastián, Spain. On December 30, 1810, the Exchange was seized by order of Napoleon Bonaparte. The Exchange was then armed and commissioned as a French warship under the name of Balaou. When the vessel later docked in Philadelphia due to storm damage, McFaddon and Greetham filed an action in the district court to seize the vessel, claiming that it had been taken illegally
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Fairfax's Devisee V. Hunter's Lessee
Fairfax's Devisee v. Hunter's Lessee, 11 U.S. (7 Cranch) 603 (1813),[1] was a United States Supreme Court case arising out of the acquisition of Fairfax land in the Northern Neck of the state of Virginia by the family and associates of John Marshall, including Robert Morris.[2] Because of the complexity of the conveyances of Fairfax land prior to the acquisition, litigation was almost bound to arise even in the absence of questions arising under the Peace Treaty. The litigation began in 1791, in the Virginia District Court at Winchester. In 1793, parties arranged a test case with the object of having points of Virginia law settled, but in 1796 the Virginia House of Delegates intervened on behalf of those who held Fairfax land under conveyances by the state. (Hunter of "Hunter's Lessee" is one.)[3] The Marshall interests agreed to a compromise with the state, at Robert Morris' urging, as a sine qua non of obtaining loans from foreign sources
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List Of United States Supreme Court Cases, Volume 39
This is a list of all the United States Supreme Court cases from volume 39 of the United States Reports. This was the 14th volume reported by Richard Peters.Case name Docket no. Date decidedJoseph Evans v. Sterling H Gee 39 U.S. 1 1840Lessee of Margaret Lattimer v. William Poteet 39 U.S. 4 1840The President and Directors of the Bank of the Metropolis v. Erastus Guttschlick 39 U.S. 19 1840Elias Kane v. Gabriel Paul 39 U.S. 33 1840William Covington v. David a Comstock 39 U.S. 43 1840Joseph Smith v. The Chesapeake and Ohio Canal Company 39 U.S. 45 1840John Mitchell v. Robert Lenox 39 U.S. 49 1840Francis West v. Walter Brashear 39 U.S. 51 1840The Commonwealth Bank of Kentucky v. Thomas Griffith 39 U.S. 56 1840The Commercial and Rail Road Bank of Vicksburg v. Slocomb Richards and Company 39 U.S. 60 1840Henry Suydam v. Robert Broadnax 39 U.S. 67 1840William Carr v. Samuel H Duval 39 U.S. 77 1840William Remington v. Otho M Linthicum 39 U.S
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List Of United States Supreme Court Cases, Volume 38
This is a list of all the United States Supreme Court cases from volume 38 of the United States Reports. This was the 13th volume reported by Richard Peters.Case name Docket no. Date decidedClement Woodward v. James Brown 38 U.S. 1 1839Paulina Whiting v. The Bank of the United States 38 U.S. 6 1839John Van Ness v. The Bank of the United States 38 U.S. 17 1839The State of Rhode Island v. The State of Massachusetts 38 U.S. 23 1839William Smith v. Guy Richards 38 U.S. 26 1839William Ross v. James S Duval 38 U.S. 45 1839Joseph Andrews v. Lewis W Pond 38 U.S. 65 1839The United States v. Moses E Levy 38 U.S. 81 1839The United States v. William Drummond 38 U.S. 84 1839The United States v. Andrew Burgevin 38 U.S. 85 1839The United States v. The Heirs of Fernando De La Maza Arredondo 38 U.S. 88 1839William Bradley v. The Washington Alexandria and Georgetown Steam Packet Company 38 U.S. 89 1839The Bank of the United States v. Elizabeth Lee 38 U.S
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List Of United States Supreme Court Cases, Volume 37
This is a list of all the United States Supreme Court cases from volume 37 of the United States Reports. This was the 12th volume reported by Richard Peters.Case name Docket no. Date decidedThe United States v. Andrew N Laub 37 U.S. 1 1838Lessee of Gabriel Swayze v. Robert Burke 37 U.S. 11 1838Nathaniel Benton v. Melancthon T Woolsey 37 U.S. 27 1838The Bank of the United States v. James Daniel et al. 37 U.S. 32 1838Martha Bradstreet v. Anson Thomas 37 U.S. 59 1838John McKinney v. John Carroll 37 U.S. 66 1838The United States v. Lawrence Coombs 37 U.S. 72 1838John M'Niel v. Lowell Holbrook 37 U.S. 84 1838The Mayor Recorder Aldermen and Common Council of Georgetown v. The Alexandria Canal Company and William Turnbull 37 U.S. 91 1838Francis West v. Walter Brashear 37 U.S. 101 1838George Beaston v. The Farmers' Bank of Delaware 37 U.S. 102 1838The Heirs of Nicholas Wilson v. The Life and Fire Insurance Company of New York 37 U.S. 140 1838Edward Sarghet v
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List Of United States Supreme Court Cases, Volume 36
This is a list of all the United States Supreme Court cases from volume 36 of the United States Reports. This was the 11th volume reported by Richard Peters.Case name Docket no. Date decidedLessee of Joseph Marlett v. John Silk 36 U.S. 1 1837Charles McMicken v. Amos Webb 36 U.S. 25 1837Lessee James Ewing v. Jacob Burnet 36 U.S. 41 1837Samuel Veazie v. Ira Wadleigh 36 U.S. 55 1837Crawford Allen v. John Hammond 36 U.S. 63 1837Garonne United States v. Ship Garonne 36 U.S. 73 1837Thomas Evans v. Sterling H Gee 36 U.S. 80 1837United States v. Jacob Isaac Leffler 36 U.S. 86 1837Mayor Aldermen Commonalty New York v. George Miln 36 U.S. 102 1837United States v. Nathaniel Cox 36 U.S. 162 1837James McBride v. William Hoey 36 U.S. 167 1837Postmaster-General United States v. Stephen Trigg 36 U.S. 173 1837Orleans Henry Forsyth v. Thomas Phoebus 36 U.S. 175 1837Poole v. Fleeger 36 U.S. 185 February 11, 1837Williams Waters v. Merchants' Louisville Insurance Co 36 U.S
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