Synonyms for petitioners or Related words with petitioners

complainants              appellants              plaintiffs              petitioner              litigants              appellees              affidavits              defendants              injunctions              petitions              appellant              complainant              accusers              subpoenas              counterclaims              counterclaim              lawmakers              dissents              litigant              curiae              writs              claimants              demurrer              prosecutors              affidavit              pleadings              rehearing              verdicts              mandamus              dissenters              intervenors              petition              legislators              justices              grievance              subpoena              clemency              lotholders              dissenting              litigate              averments              indictments              plaintiff              eeoc              writ              recusal              grievances              certiorari              rehnquist              aclu             

Examples of "petitioners"
Petitioners owned a property entitled the “Buena Park” property. Petitioners formed a deal with Alloy Die Casting Company (“Alloy”) by which petitioners were going to sell the Buena Park property. Shortly thereafter, petitioners discovered a different property (“Salinas”) which they wanted to obtain in exchange for Buena Park. Petitioners arranged a deal with Alloy whereby Alloy would purchase Salinas and then exchange it with Salinas. Petitioners would give Alloy any discrepancy in the form of cash. If Alloy could not acquire the property by September 11, 1957, petitioners would sell Buena Park to them and then purchase Salinas. Alloy did purchase Salinas and the properties were exchanged.
The crowd of petitioners did not engage in any violent conduct and did not threaten violence in any manner, nor did crowds gathering to witness the demonstration engage in any such behavior. Petitioners were told by police officials that they must disperse within 15 minutes or face arrest. The petitioners failed to disperse, opting to sing religious and patriotic songs instead. Petitioners were convicted of the common law crime of breach of the peace.
On March 29 in a highly unusual move, the Court directed the parties "to file supplemental briefs that address whether and how contraceptive coverage may be obtained by petitioners' employees through petitioners's insurance companies, but in a way that does not require any involvement of petitioners beyond their own decision to provide health insurance without contraceptive coverage to their employees." The Court suggested a possible scheme where petitioners would obtain insurance without contraceptive coverage and "petitioners' insurance company, aware that petitioners are not providing certain contraceptive coverage on religious grounds, would separately notify petitioners' employees that the insurance company will provide cost-free contraceptive coverage, and that such coverage is not paid for by petitioners and is not provided through petitioners's health plan."
Petitioners in this case were sergeants and a lieutenant employed by the St. Louis Police Department in Missouri. Petitioners sued the respondents, members of the St. Louis Board of Police Commissioners and sought overtime pay they believed were owed to them under the Fair Labor Standards Act. Petitioners argued they did not meet the requirements of the Secretary's salary-basis test because the St. Louis Metropolitan Police Department Manual stated that petitioners' salary could be reduced for a variety of disciplinary infractions, including the quality or quantity of the work performed. Petitioners also argued their duties were not of an executive, administrative or professional nature as required under the salary-basis test.
And your petitioners, as in duty bound, will ever pray.""
In April 2009, Sun was heavily criticized because of statements he made about petitioners in China and the "xinfang" petition system. In an interview with "China Newsweek magazine", Sun "thinks at least 99% of China's petitioners (訪民) are mentally ill", and he supports "the forced hospitalizations of mentally ill petitioners". Sun has stated:
Additionally, the Supreme Court states that the even if the petitioners had been correct in their arguments, the petitioners did not follow the proper procedures. Under the APA, petitioners should have gone through the regulatory appeals process instead of directly appealing to the courts.
" Following which, the petitioners, to prove their nobility, have,"
The petitioners' argument for relief revolved around three primary points.
The petitioners then appealed to the U.S. Supreme Court, which granted certiorari.
June 27, 1735, names of petitioners for this charter of the church:
"Sauroux, first cousin of the petitioners, by which it is amply"
"the petitioners, has ordered and directed that the letters of"
"the petitioners, has ordered and directed that the letters of"
The defendants (now petitioners) appealed to the Supreme Court, which granted certiorari and approved her appeal.
Petitioners, a husband and wife, were farmers who had contracted to sell an amount of wheat to a purchaser in August 1944. Per the terms of the sale contract, payment for the wheat was not made until January 1945. Petitioners, who used the cash method of accounting, reported gains on the sale of wheat in 1945, when the money was received. The tax commissioner, however, determined that petitioners had an unqualified right to payment as of the delivery of the wheat in August 1944, and should be considered to have realized gains on the sale in the year 1944. Petitioners appealed this decision.
Petitioners contended that their convictions were improper because they were based on perjured testimony.
The measure was sponsored by chief petitioners Duane Fletchall, Steve Beck, and Kevin Mannix.
"Sauroux, first cousin of the petitioners, by which it is amply"
"however, certain enemies of the petitioners, of the aforesaid late"