Synonyms for barcella or Related words with barcella
Examples of "barcella"
left the US Attorney's Office in June 1986.
was later a partner at law firm Paul Hastings.
The abandoned villages of La
and Fontanals are located in these mountains.
graduated in history from Dartmouth College in 1967, and from Vanderbilt University Law School in 1970.
sought an internship at the Justice Department in his second year of law school, but with none available, was offered a full-time job on graduation instead.
" and the closely related "Elaeis" genus form a taxon within Cocoeae represented by their large pistilate flowers sunken in the rachillae, as well as endocarp pores. "Elaaeis" is distinguished from "
" by the presence of petiole spines and a fibrous, rather than woody, bract.
, Jr., often known as "Larry
" (23 May 1945 - 4 November 2010) was an Assistant United States Attorney for the District of Columbia (1971 - 1986) and a criminal defense lawyer in private practice (1986 - 2010), specializing in white-collar crime.
is a monotypic genus of flowering plant in the palm family found in the States of Amazonas and Roraima in northwestern Brazil. The only known species is
odora which is used by the Brazilian peoples in construction and for various thatched goods.
(13 June 1926 - 8 February 1992) was an Italian philatelist who signed the Roll of Distinguished Philatelists in 1990.
The village of La
was abandoned in 1609 and Fontanals during the time of the Spanish Maquis in mid 20th century.
also acted as lead counsel for the House October Surprise Task Force, having been hired in March 1992 by Task Force chairman Lee H. Hamilton.
(born 27 October 1983 in Agen) is a French rugby union player, currently playing for FC Grenoble in the Top 14 league in France. He also plays for France.
played for Toulouse before joining Valence-d'Agen in 2005. He then went on to play for Auch between 2006 and 2008. In 2008 he joined Biarritz Olympique where he made his Heineken Cup debut.
joined the District of Columbia Attorney's office in 1971, shortly after graduating from law school.
handled a number of high-profile terrorism cases, and in 2010 "The Washington Post" said that he became in effect "the Justice Department's de facto lead terrorism prosecutor." These cases included the Letelier assassination (1976), the twin bombings in Beirut in 1983 of a US barracks and the US embassy, and the 1985 Achille Lauro hijacking. His best known case, however, was his pursuit of Edwin P. Wilson in 1982, where
"staged a covert business deal that was actually a sting operation and lured Wilson into flying from Libya to the Dominican Republic", from where Wilson was extradited.
was a partner at Laxalt, Washington, Perito & Dubuc before moving to Katten Muchin & Zavis in July 1991. At Washington, Perito & Dubuc he played "a key role in BCCI's legal defense following the money laundering indictment in Tampa." According to the Senate BCCI report,
worked directly with Paul Laxalt, then a partner in the law firm and chairman of the 1980 Reagan election campaign, on the BCCI account, which earned the company $2.16m from October 1988 to August 1990. Other clients included Lyn Nofziger, Melvyn R. Paisley, and José Blandón.
The Task Force's Chief Counsel, Lawrence
, was a former federal prosecutor best known for the Edwin P. Wilson case; in 1985
had (in a highly unorthodox move for a federal prosecutor) given a legal opinion to an unnamed government official on giving the go-ahead to an Iran-Contra-related private weapons shipment.
had also been a partner at law firm Laxalt, Washington, Perito & Dubuc, where, according to the Senate Bank of Credit and Commerce International report,
worked directly with Paul Laxalt, then a partner in the law firm and previously chairman of the 1980 Reagan election campaign, on the BCCI account after BCCI was charged with money-laundering. BCCI had been used by Oliver North as part of the Iran-Contra operations. Hamilton blocked the proposed appointment to the Task Force staff of R. Spencer Oliver, then Chief Counsel of the United States House Committee on Foreign Affairs, after Hyde objected. Oliver had pressed for the investigation and suspected the claims were true, which "raised a red flag with the minority", Hamilton later explained.
He was later called for test matches against New Zealand and Australia in June, where he made a number of standout performances.
is often seen as one of the best loose head props in the world, his ability to destroy his opposite number in the scrum and cause havok around the pitch with his brute aggression often sets him apart from his peers.
In 2008 French coach Marc Lievremont sprung a surprise when he called up
for the 2008 Six Nations Championship match against Italy at the Stade de France. He was also called up to the Wales game a week later. He featured again in the Autumn against Argentina.
Her contributions on music are generally praised by critics, which have also been known to induce controversy. Tony Sclafani from company MSNBC felt that her Madonna’s impact and effect on the future direction of music bests The Beatles, even that quarter century after Madonna emerged, artists still use her ideas and seem modern and edgy doing so. Laura
in her book "Madonna and Me: Women Writers on the Queen of Pop" (2012) wrote that "really, Madonna changed everything the musical landscape, the '80s look "du jour", and most significantly, what a mainstream female pop star could (and couldn't) say, do, or accomplish in the public eye." Similar to
, Joe Levy "Blender" editor in chief, "opened the door for what women could achieve and were permitted to do".
The Senate report in November 1992 said it hoped the House Task Force would be able to address various unanswered questions. Associated Press noted that "circumstances 'suggest a willful effort to prevent' investigators from having timely access to other papers, the report said." In the case of some classified documents relating to the National Security Council, this included the recommendation from the National Security Council that they be provided only to
and Leon, and that members of Congress wanting to view the documents would have to submit a request in writing.
and Leon would be "permitted to read relevant portions of the documents and to take notes, but ... the State Department [would] retain custody of the documents and the notes at all times." The strategy also included media aspects, including "mounting a public relations campaign attacking the investigation's costs and encouraging friendly journalists to denounce the story."
Shackley was suspected by federal prosecutor Lawrence
to be part of Wilson's "Egyptian-American Transport and Services Corporation" (EATSCO), a front for his arms smuggling which was also accused of fraudulently billing the Department of Defense "some $8 million". However,
was asked by Michael Ledeen not to investigate Shackley, hinting that the abusive billing had been needed for a covert operation. At that time, Shackley claimed that he would have become CIA director if President Gerald Ford had been reelected in 1976 and that only this investigation kept him from becoming CIA director or deputy director under new president Ronald Reagan. In 1982, Wilson was convicted for selling 22 tons of "Composition 4" plastic explosive to Muammar al-Gaddafi's Libya, and also on the charge of exporting guns. On October 29, 2003, the conviction on the explosives charge was reversed.
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