Fear on Trial

Author: John Henry Faulk

Publisher: University of Texas Press


Category: History

Page: 278

View: 672

John Henry Faulk was a popular radio and television personality during the McCarthy era. He was host of his own radio program on WCBS in New York when he publicly challenged AWARE, Inc., an ultrapatriotic group engaged in the systematic blacklisting of entertainment personalities. In response, an AWARE bulletin accused Faulk himself of subversive associations. Angry and frightened by this accusation, Faulk brought suit against AWARE, charging conspiracy to libel him and to destroy his career. Thus began one of the great civil rights cases of this century. John Henry Faulk recounts the story of this harrowing time in Fear on Trial, the dramatic account of his six years on the "blacklist"—an exile that began with the AWARE bulletin and ended with his vindication by a jury award of $3,500,000—the largest libel award in U.S. history at that time. The heart of the book is the trial of Faulk's libel action against AWARE, in which attorney Louis Nizer relentlessly exposed the blacklist for what it was—a cynical disdain of elementary decency couched in the rhetoric of patriotism. Many of the people involved in the Faulk case were and are famous: attorneys Nizer and Roy Cohn; Edward R. Murrow and Charles Collingwood; Myrna Loy, Kim Hunter, Tony Randall, and Lee Grant; J. Frank Dobie; Ed Sullivan, David Susskind, and Mark Goodson. But the hero is Faulk himself, a man who—in the words of Studs Terkel—"faced the bastards and beat them down."

Trial by Fear

Author: David Pennington

Publisher: Xulon Press


Category: Biography & Autobiography

Page: 240

View: 680

Ryan Pennington became ensnared by a whirlwind of paralyzing fear as he began to weigh in his mind his standing with God. He began to believe that at any moment he could die and go to hell. Tormented with this thought, he gradually became totally depleted physically, mentally, emotionally, and spiritually. God in His amazing grace brought Ryan back to a place of faith and confidence in his standing with God. Learn from this book the ten elements that any potential trial presents and how to deal with them biblically.

Trial by Fear

Author: Jonathan Mycroft

Publisher: iUniverse


Category: Fiction

Page: 312

View: 468

Simon Jacks is an idealistic young attorney with a prestigious Chicago law firm, about to start the most important case of his career, defending the accused in a series of grisly sex slayings dubbed The Toolbox Murders. But in a moment of stress Simon throws a punch at another attorney and is ordered to take some time off. Retreating to a secluded island cabin in northern Michigan with his family and friends, Simon hopes for a relaxing vacation. Instead he encounters conflicting ideologies, jealousy, and betrayal. And more. Someone is stalking them. Soon, childish pranks turn deadly in an episode of terror. To survive, Simon may have to sacrifice his most precious conviction: that everyone deserves a fair trial.

Trial By Fear

Author: Bruce E. Arrington

Publisher: Pipe Dream Books


Category: Fiction

Page: 140

View: 907

A defeated kingdom. A forgotten prince. A powerful resurrection. Imagine what your life would be like if you were raised by goblins. Forced into slavery, abused without mercy, and never having enough food to eat. Your worldview warps to the point of no return. In a despairing act of self-preservation, a young teen named Beon escapes his post. But he pays the ultimate price as ruthless goblins hunt him down. The kindness of a stranger with great powers gifts Beon with a new life, one with a promising future. But although Beon's body is restored, his ability to cope with challenges is not. This potential for a future is threatened if he can’t control that which has crippled his ability to function normally: his fears.

The Fear Within

Spies, Commies, and American Democracy on Trial

Author: Scott Martelle

Publisher: Rutgers University Press


Category: History

Page: 296

View: 288

Offers a thought-provoking history of the arrest and trial of 11 leaders of the Communist Party--USA in the late 1940s.

Without Fear

The Life and Trial of Bhagat Singh

Author: Kuldip Nayar



Category: India

Page: 244

View: 922

The Preparation and Trial of Medical Malpractice Cases

Author: Richard E. Shandell

Publisher: Law Journal Press


Category: Law

Page: 754

View: 156

The Preparation and Trial of Medical Malpractice Cases treats a case as a continuous process, from interviewing the client to closing argument. It offers comprehensive coverage of the questions surrounding health maintenance organizations, including case law on the right to sue an HMO as well as its participating physicians. You'll find discussion of: how to recognize a meritorious case; the doctrine of alternative liability; the evidentiary value of FDA approval or non-approval; the continuing treatment doctrine; state statutes regarding motion practice; malpractice liability of alternative medical practitioners; the admissibility of evidence comparing physicians' risk statistics to those of other physicians; use of expert testimony to establish res ipsa loquitur in negligence; the modified standard of proximate cause when a physician's negligence exacerbates a patient's existing condition; violation of the duty to disclose information; contributory negligence in informed consent; distinguishing between medical malpractice and ordinary negligence; liability of nurses; and more. Appendices demonstrate how to analyze a medical brief, depose and examine the defendant physician, and elicit testimony from your own expert witness. Also included are a sample Bill of Particulars, a sample jury charge and a list of Web sites to assist your medical research.

The Trial of Pierre Laval

Defining Treason, Collaboration and Patriotism in World War II France

Author: J. Kenneth Brody

Publisher: Transaction Publishers


Category: History

Page: 287

View: 721

In a stunning work combining historical memory, legal ambiguity, and profound issues of justice, J. Kenneth Brody provides a picture of France in World War II that continues to haunt the present. Architect in 1940 of Marshal Petain's Vichy French regime and its prime minister from April 1942 to August 1944, at war's end Pierre Laval was promptly arrested on charges of treason. This book tells the story of his trial. Did he betray France, or did he serve France under terrible circumstances? What was the truth of "collaboration"? This book considers the pretrial proceedings, or lack thereof, the evidence, and the arguments of the prosecution, as well as Laval's vigorous defense in the early days of the trial. Because of irregularities in the preliminary proceedings, Laval's defense counsel declined from the outset to participate in the trial. For those reasons and because of the prejudicial conduct of the prosecution, on the third day of the trial, Pierre Laval also declined to participate further. What his defense might have been in a normal pre-trial proceeding and in a fair trial are matters of conjecture. What remains clear is that political trials are a unique form of law and moral judgment. Trials and history share a common goal-the truth. Trial, judgment, and appeal are intended to produce finality. History, on the other hand, is never final. After its performance in the trial of Pierre Laval, the government of France continued its policy of concealment, even though the truth could no longer determine the outcome of the trial. Slowly, by persistence, courage, and loyalty, history's claims to truth were established. This book presents the defense that might have been presented and then relates the final judgment, its grisly execution only eleven days after the trial opened, and its aftermath. J. Kenneth Brody was a World War II naval officer aboard destroyers in the Atlantic, Mediterranean, and Pacific theaters. He practiced law in Seattle and was executive vice president of a Fortune 500 company, retiring to write the history of his era. He is the author of The Avoidable War (two volumes) and the editor of Yale, A Celebration.

Grief, Loss, and Treatment for Death Row Families

Forgotten No More

Author: Sandra Joy

Publisher: Lexington Books


Category: Social Science

Page: 318

View: 793

Grief, Loss, and Treatment for Death Row Families provides an in-depth examination of the unique grieving process experienced by the families of death row inmates from the time of their loved one’s arrest through to his execution. The disenfranchised grief and ambiguous loss felt by these families are among the aspects of their grief that are addressed by the clinical interventions offered at the end of each chapter for mental health therapists to utilize as they assist these families through their grief.

Fear and Loathing in Ancient Athens

Religion and Politics During the Peloponnesian War

Author: Alexander Rubel

Publisher: Routledge


Category: History

Page: 316

View: 111

Athens at the time of the Peloponnesian war was the arena for a dramatic battle between politics and religion in the hearts and minds of the people. Fear and Loathing in Ancient Athens, originally published in German but now available for the first time in an expanded and revised English edition, sheds new light on this dramatic period of history and offers a new approach to the study of Greek religion. The book explores an extraordinary range of events and topics, and will be an indispensable study for students and scholars studying Athenian religion and politics.