This Guide is about what we have come to call “due process”—or, put more simply, fair procedure.Over the course of many centuries, our society has developed a sense of what is proper or indecent, useful or harmful, right or wrong in the treatment of individuals charged with wrongdoing.Little is known about the manuscript prior to the early 20th century, when a local archaeology institute purchased the scroll, which they later donated the Egyptian Museum, also known as the Museum of Cairo.Covered with colorful drawings and illustrations–on both sides, for a total of more than 16 feet–depicting divine beings, and featuring spells that would have been used as incantations by priests, the scroll was likely used a portable religious text.In other words, the process by which we arrive at a verdict affects how confident we can be in the accuracy of that verdict.
Any individual or individuals who have responsibility for campus security but who do not constitute a campus police department or a campus security department under paragraph (i) of this definition, such as an individual who is responsible for monitoring entrance into institutional property.
For the purposes of collecting statistics on the crimes listed in paragraph (c) of this section for submission to the Department and inclusion in an institution's annual security report, Clery geography includes - For the purposes of maintaining the crime log required in paragraph (f) of this section, Clery geography includes, in addition to the locations in paragraph (i) of this definition, areas within the patrol jurisdiction of the campus police or the campus security department.
The existence of such a relationship shall be determined based on the reporting party's statement and with consideration of the length of the relationship, the type of relationship, and the frequency of interaction between the persons involved in the relationship.
Employers can stop staff from wearing religious symbols at work, the EU’s top court has ruled.
Two cases were taken to the court by women in France and Belgium who were sacked for refusing to remove their headscarves.