Synonyms for farahany or Related words with farahany

mukuma              hanitra              sioka              oyeyemi              yupangco              roselidah              seepersad              bathia              umeh              tumwesigye              itticheria              nagtalon              golbin              papani              whitenack              kabumba              shemwell              santarin              cariaga              glassie              omotosho              quebral              matlapeng              uchechukwu              kadohata              emelda              zentilli              estrera              amolofo              nasikanda              ogundipe              ruseler              dresdel              castelino              mbachu              omwenga              upaharam              misihairabwi              ireri              canerday              talercio              mcgavigan              oyembo              osbey              rofel              blangiardo              ancheril              glushak              laravie              alcoff             

Examples of "farahany"
Farahani (also written as Farahany) is a common family name in Iran. It may refer to:
Several of the winners (Jonathan H. Adler, Randy Barnett, William Baude, Paul Cassell, Nita Farahany, Orin Kerr, Eugene Kontorovich, and Eugene Volokh) are bloggers for the Volokh Conspiracy.
In the years following the Court's decision in "Schmerber", many legal scholars feared the ruling would be used to limit civil liberties. Other scholars, including Nita A. Farahany, Benjamin Holley, and John G. New, have suggested courts may use the ruling in "Schmerber" to justify the use of mind reading devices against criminal suspects. Because the Court's ruling in "Schmerber" prohibited the use of warrantless blood tests in most circumstances, some commentators argue that the decision was responsible for the proliferation of breathalyzers to test for alcohol and urine analyses to test for controlled substances in criminal investigations.
This element of cognitive liberty has been raised in relation to a number of state-sanctioned interventions in individual cognition, from the mandatory psychiatric 'treatment' of homosexuals in the US before the 1970s, to the non-consensual administration of psychoactive drugs to unwitting US citizens during CIA Project MKUltra, to the forcible administration of mind-altering drugs on individuals to make them competent to stand trial. Futurist and bioethicist George Dvorsky, Chair of the Board of the Institute for Ethics and Emerging Technologies has identified this element of cognitive liberty as being of relevance to the debate around the curing of autism spectrum conditions. Duke University School of Law Professor Nita Farahany has also proposed legislative protection of cognitive liberty as a way of safeguarding the protection from self-incrimination found in the Fifth Amendment to the US Constitution, in the light of the increasing ability to access human memory.