UNITED STATES ATTORNEYS OFFICES - ATTORNEYS OFFICES

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United States Attorneys Offices


united states attorneys offices
    states attorneys
  • (State’s attorney) In many jurisdictions in the United States, a District Attorney (DA) is an elected or appointed government official who represents the government in the prosecution of criminal offenses.
  • (States Attorney) A law enforcement person who prosecutes criminal charges brought against perpetrators. (415)
    offices
  • A room, department, or building used to provide a particular service
  • (office) function: the actions and activities assigned to or required or expected of a person or group; "the function of a teacher"; "the government must do its part"; "play its role"
  • A room, set of rooms, or building used as a place for commercial, professional, or bureaucratic work
  • (office) place of business where professional or clerical duties are performed; "he rented an office in the new building"
  • (office) agency: an administrative unit of government; "the Central Intelligence Agency"; "the Census Bureau"; "Office of Management and Budget"; "Tennessee Valley Authority"
  • The local center of a large business
    united
  • characterized by unity; being or joined into a single entity; "presented a united front"
  • joined: of or relating to two people who are married to each other
  • (unitedly) together: with cooperation and interchange; "we worked together on the project"
  • Joined together politically, for a common purpose, or by common feelings
  • Used in names of soccer and other sports teams formed by amalgamation
united states attorneys offices - Establish Special
Establish Special Counsel for Child Exploitation Prevention and Interdiction for Office of Dpty Attorney General to improve Internet Crimes Against ... to investigate/prosecute child predators.
Establish Special Counsel for Child Exploitation Prevention and Interdiction for Office of Dpty Attorney General to improve Internet Crimes Against ... to investigate/prosecute child predators.
The BiblioGov Project is an effort to expand awareness of the public documents and records of the U.S. Government via print publications. In broadening the public understanding of government and its work, an enlightened democracy can grow and prosper. Ranging from historic Congressional Bills to the most recent Budget of the United States Government, the BiblioGov Project spans a wealth of government information. These works are now made available through an environmentally friendly, print-on-demand basis, using only what is necessary to meet the required demands of an interested public. We invite you to learn of the records of the U.S. Government, heightening the knowledge and debate that can lead from such publications.

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United States Custom House
United States Custom House
From the plaque: In 1854, a congressional appropriation was secured for the erection of a government building in Galveston for the customs, post office departments, the United States Court, and the United States Marshal. Three lots on the southeast corner of Postoffice and 20th Streets were purchased. Complications began immediately. It was bid on three times, and the contract re-negotiated several other times, and the building was redesigned three times. In 1857 construction was started. With the threat of secession looming on the horizon, work on the building was rushed to completion. It was formally turned over to the United States Government on March 17, 1861, the first non-military Federal building in Texas, and was receiving final touches when Texas seceded from the Union. An outstanding example of the Greek Revival style, the Custom House is a rectangular, two story, white columned, red brick structure, with recessed galleries on the north and south sides on the second floor of Corinthian order. The upper galleries are enclosed by a wrought iron railing. The main entrance is on the north porch. Wrought iron was used for the beams and girders of the structure as well as the stairways and shutters. An innovation in the 1850s, the use of iron both strengthened the building structurally and made it more fireproof. The post office occupied the west half of the ground floor, and the custom house the east side while the court, clerks, marshal, and United States attorney were housed in the upper story. Federal forces captured Galveston in 1862 and held the city until defeated in the Battle of Galveston, Jan 1, 1863. They flew the American flag on the Customs House but did not occupy it. During one of the bombardments of Galveston by the Federal fleet, a 9 inch shell passed through the walls of the second story but failed to explode and did no damage beyond making a large opening in the bricks. During the rest of the war, the Confederate Post Office remained in the building, with the upper story used as headquarters by the officers commanding the military post of Galveston. At the close of the Civil War, the custom house and the United States Courts were re-established in the building. Too small for increased business, the Customs department was moved in 1870, and not returned to the Old Federal Building until 1987. It was rededicated as one of the 13 historic Customs Houses in the United States on May 12, 1988.
Supreme Court of the United States
Supreme Court of the United States
"The Building. The Supreme Court is open to the public from 9 a.m. to 4:30 p.m., Monday through Friday. It is closed Saturdays, Sundays, and the federal legal holidays listed in 5 U. S. C. §6103. Unless the Court or the Chief Justice orders otherwise, the Clerk’s Office is open from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m., Monday through Friday, except on those holidays. The Library is open to members of the Bar of the Court, attorneys for the various federal departments and agencies, and Members of Congress."

united states attorneys offices
united states attorneys offices
The Damned United
From the Academy Award-nominated writer of The Queen and Frost/Nixon, The Damned United is based on the incredible true story of Brian Clough, one of England’s greatest soccer managers and his 44 controversial days at the helm of reigning champs Leeds United. Michael Sheen (Frost/Nixon, Underworld: Rise of the Lycans and Twilight Saga: New Moon) triumphs as Clough starring alongside a winning ensemble cast that includes Timothy Spall (Harry Potter and the Goblet of Fire), Colm Meaney (Layer Cake) and Jim Broadbent (Harry Potter and the Half-Blood Prince). This inspiring and humorous sports drama is about the power of friendship in the face of adversity and the stubborn will of one man to play by his own rules.

You don't have to like football (or soccer, as we call it in the U.S.) to enjoy The Damned United, because this sharp, funny movie isn't about sports any more than Citizen Kane is about running a newspaper. The Damned United is about ego--specifically, the large and driven ego of Brian Clough (Michael Sheen), the manager of a low-rung football team who, along with his assistant Peter Taylor (the always superb Timothy Spall, Secrets & Lies), brought his team to the top rank. At which point Clough self-destructed, even as he seemed to be given the keys to even greater heights: he was hired as the new manager of Leeds United, perhaps the strongest team in England, replacing his longtime rival Don Revie (Colm Meaney, Star Trek: Deep Space Nine). The Damned United bounces back and forth in time, deftly laying out Clough's rise and fall, transforming a man who initially seems an unbearable, domineering jerk into someone you feel for deeply. After Frost/Nixon and The Queen, Sheen practically specializes in playing real people, but his performance here is utterly stellar, by turns brilliantly comic and subtly moving. The movie lets the relationship between Clough and Taylor unspool organically, until the love and anger between them starts to fray and collapse. This is a riveting and ultimately invigorating story, psychologically compelling and with more twists and turns than a crime thriller. Simply a great movie. --Bret Fetzer


Stills from The Damned United (Click for larger image)












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