31 Cited authorities

  1. Connick v. Myers

    461 U.S. 138 (1983)   Cited 5,255 times   13 Legal Analyses
    Holding that a public employee's questionnaire drafted in connection with a transfer decision did not address a matter of public concern because "the questionnaire, if released to the public, would convey no information at all other than the fact that a single employee [wa]s upset with the status quo"
  2. Grayned v. City of Rockford

    408 U.S. 104 (1972)   Cited 4,295 times   4 Legal Analyses
    Holding that a statute's words, even when "marked by flexibility and reasonable breadth, rather than meticulous specificity," are clear based on "what the ordinance as a whole prohibits"
  3. Pickering v. Board of Education

    391 U.S. 563 (1968)   Cited 5,117 times   20 Legal Analyses
    Holding teacher's dismissal for criticizing school board unconstitutional
  4. Rankin v. McPherson

    483 U.S. 378 (1987)   Cited 1,444 times
    Holding clerical employee's dismissal for supporting assassination attempt on President unconstitutional
  5. Vernonia School Dist. 47J v. Acton

    515 U.S. 646 (1995)   Cited 1,040 times   15 Legal Analyses
    Holding that administrators may have a “compelling” interest in keeping drugs out of schools because “[s]chool years are the time when the physical, psychological, and addictive effects of drugs are most severe”
  6. Texas v. Johnson

    491 U.S. 397 (1989)   Cited 1,089 times   5 Legal Analyses
    Holding that Johnson's conviction for burning the American flag violates the First Amendment
  7. Tinker v. Des Moines Independent Community School Dist.

    393 U.S. 503 (1969)   Cited 2,213 times   46 Legal Analyses
    Holding that students who wore black armbands to protest Vietnam War engaged in expressive conduct "'closely akin to pure speech'"
  8. City of San Diego v. Roe

    543 U.S. 77 (2004)   Cited 444 times   5 Legal Analyses
    Holding that reliance on NTEU “was seriously misplaced” when plaintiff deliberately linked speech to public employment
  9. United States v. Treasury Employees

    513 U.S. 454 (1995)   Cited 476 times   1 Legal Analyses
    Holding federal-employee honoraria ban unconstitutional
  10. Morse v. Frederick

    551 U.S. 393 (2007)   Cited 322 times   6 Legal Analyses
    Holding that Hazelwood“does not control this case because no one would reasonably believe that [a student's] banner bore the school's imprimatur”
  11. Section 5601 - Appeals to the court of appeals as of right

    N.Y. C.P.L.R. § 5601   Cited 2,295 times

    (a) Dissent. An appeal may be taken to the court of appeals as of right in an action originating in the supreme court, a county court, a surrogate's court, the family court, the court of claims or an administrative agency, from an order of the appellate division which finally determines the action, where there is a dissent by at least two justices on a question of law in favor of the party taking such appeal. (b) Constitutional grounds. An appeal may be taken to the court of appeals as of right:

  12. Section 3020-A - Disciplinary procedures and penalties

    N.Y. Educ. Law § 3020-A   Cited 750 times

    1. Filing of charges. All charges against a person enjoying the benefits of tenure as provided in subdivision three of section eleven hundred two, and sections twenty-five hundred nine, twenty-five hundred seventy-three, twenty-five hundred ninety-j, three thousand twelve and three thousand fourteen of this chapter shall be in writing and filed with the clerk or secretary of the school district or employing board during the period between the actual opening and closing of the school year for which

  13. Section 1202 - Stopping, standing or parking prohibited in specified places

    N.Y. Veh. & Traf. Law § 1202   Cited 86 times

    (a) Except when necessary to avoid conflict with other traffic, or when in compliance with law or the directions of a police officer or official traffic-control device, no person shall: 1. Stop, stand or park a vehicle: a. On the roadway side of any vehicle stopped, standing or parked at the edge or curb of a street; b. On a sidewalk; c. Within an intersection, except when permitted by official signs or parking meters on the side of a highway opposite a street which intersects but does not cross

  14. Section 500.1 - General requirements

    N.Y. Comp. Codes R. & Regs. tit. 22 § 500.1   Cited 1 times

    (a) All papers shall comply with applicable statutes and rules, particularly the signing requirement of section 130-1.1 -a of this Title. (b) Papers filed. Papers filed means briefs, papers submitted pursuant to sections 500.10 and 500.11 of this Part, motion papers, records and appendices. (c) Method of reproduction. All papers filed may be reproduced by any method that produces a permanent, legible, black image on white paper. Reproduction on both sides of the paper is encouraged. (d) Designation

  15. Section 500.13 - Content and form of briefs in normal course appeals

    N.Y. Comp. Codes R. & Regs. tit. 22 § 500.13

    (a) Content. All briefs shall conform to the requirements of section 500.1 of this Part and contain a table of contents, a table of cases and authorities, questions presented, point headings, and, if necessary, a disclosure statement pursuant to section 500.1(f) of this Part. Such disclosure statement shall be included before the table of contents in the party's principal brief. Appellant's brief shall include a statement showing that the court has jurisdiction to entertain the appeal and to review