06.17.17

Posted in Uncategorized at 8:30 am by admin

WASHINGTON (CNN) — David who? was the initial reaction of Americans to a little-known judge from New Hampshire named in 1990 to sit on the nation’s highest court. Even the nominee didn’t know what to think when President George H.W. Bush called him with the news, telling supporters, “I was in a state of virtual shock.”
Conservatives say Supreme Court Justice David Souter, nominated by a Republican, was a dissapointment.

Conservatives say Supreme Court Justice David Souter, nominated by a Republican, was a dissapointment.

Now, more than 18 years later, Souter plans to retire after the current term recesses in June, a source close to Souter told CNN.

David Hackett Souter had only been on a federal appeals court bench for a few months when he was tapped to replace liberal lion William Brennan, a choice many Republicans hoped would move the high court rightward and reshape American law.

“I think that is good news for all of us who are committed to the Constitution of the United States,” said Bush. “He’ll be a superb justice for the Supreme Court.”

In reality, Souter was in many ways a typical, old-fashioned Yankee Republican — a moderate with an independent, even quirky streak. Whether he became more liberal in his views after joining the Supreme Court, as many conservatives believe, may depend on your politics.

“Justice Souter will never escape the label of having been an enormous disappointment, a traitor to the right,” said Thomas Goldstein, a Washington appellate attorney and founder of Scotusblog.com. “It instead created the opportunity to entrench a series of more liberal rulings. So he became the right’s greatest failure and we will forever hear the mantra ‘No More Souters’ from conservatives.”
Don’t Miss

* Souter to notify colleagues of retirement, source says
* White House already on a hunt to replace Souter
* Souter news sets off succession speculation
* Teen’s school strip-search case heads to high court

Colleagues dismiss suggestions that liberal colleagues on the bench helped move Souter to the left.

“I find that incredibly unbelievable,” said Rebecca Tushnet, a former Souter law clerk and professor at Georgetown Law Center. “He was faced with different issues on the Supreme Court than he was as a state official. A Supreme Court justice requires you to make different decisions, ones that aren’t always consistent with your politics. And remember the Republican Party of Nixon is a different party than the one we have today, and we have a number of judges who came out of that earlier Republican Party who may not be in line with the priorities of people in power in Republican circles today.”

The stealth candidate

Souter had a long career in public service. He was New Hampshire’s attorney general and a trial judge who later sat on the state’s supreme court.

Senate confirmation hearings to the high court were a breeze, because his federal experience was brief and his public stance on hot-button issues like abortion remained fuzzy.

“I have not got any agenda on what should be done with Roe v. Wade if that case were brought before me,” he told senators. “I will listen to both sides of that case. I have not made up my mind.”

That didn’t stop women’s rights groups from sounding the alarm. At rallies during his confirmation, abortion rights activists held up signs opposing Souter and chanted, “This is nobody’s body but mine.”

Similar concern came from movement conservatives. “At the time, he was called the ‘stealth candidate,’ ” said Douglas Kmiec, a law professor at Pepperdine University who worked on high court nominations in the Reagan and Bush administrations. “So it was tabula rasa when he showed up at the bench and it was a surprise thereafter.”

One of the first “surprises” came in 1992 when the Supreme Court reaffirmed the fundamental right to abortion in “Planned Parenthood v. Casey.” Souter was part of a three-justice coalition that ultimately decided the case. In doing so, the “no undue burden” legal test was established when states were considering limiting a woman’s access to abortion.

“What was clear to me was that he hadn’t decided that case before he heard it” at oral arguments, recalled Peter Rubin, one of Souter’s law clerks that term. “The law for him, unlike many of his conservative colleagues, was not an abstract set of rules totally divorced from its effect in the real world. It wasn’t just an intellectual puzzle for him.”

One puzzle for Souter was technology. He famously told Congress he would allow cameras in his courtroom only “over my dead body.”

Of www.topspying.com/iphone-spy/ the 215 owners surveyed, 49% indicated that siri digital assistant was their favorite feature of the iphone 4s, with ease of use, 8mp camera, faster web browsing and screen resolution trailing behind with 39%, 33%, 24% and 23% respectively

Posted in Uncategorized at 8:30 am by admin

WASHINGTON (CNN) — David who? was the initial reaction of Americans to a little-known judge from New Hampshire named in 1990 to sit on the nation’s highest court. Even the nominee didn’t know what to think when President George H.W. Bush called him with the news, telling supporters, “I was in a state of virtual shock.”
Conservatives say Supreme Court Justice David Souter, nominated by a Republican, was a dissapointment.

 
Now, more than 18 years later, Souter plans to retire after the current term recesses in June, a source close to Souter told CNN.

David Hackett Souter had only been on a federal appeals court bench for a few months when he was tapped to replace liberal lion William Brennan, a choice many Republicans hoped would move the high court rightward and reshape American law.

“I think that is good news for all of us who are committed to the Constitution of the United States,” said Bush. “He’ll be a superb justice for the Supreme Court.”

In reality, Souter was in many ways a typical, old-fashioned Yankee Republican — a moderate with an independent, even quirky streak. Whether he became more liberal in his views after joining the Supreme Court, as many conservatives believe, may depend on your politics.

“Justice Souter will never escape the label of having been an enormous disappointment, a traitor to the right,” said Thomas Goldstein, a Washington appellate attorney and founder of Scotusblog.com. “It instead created the opportunity to entrench a series of more liberal rulings. So he became the right’s greatest failure and we will forever hear the mantra ‘No More Souters’ from conservatives.”

Don’t Miss
Souter to notify colleagues of retirement, source says
White House already on a hunt to replace Souter
Souter news sets off succession speculation
Teen’s school strip-search case heads to high court
Colleagues dismiss suggestions that liberal colleagues on the bench helped move Souter to the left.

“I find that incredibly unbelievable,” said Rebecca Tushnet, a former Souter law clerk and professor at Georgetown Law Center. “He was faced with different issues on the Supreme Court than he was as a state official. A Supreme Court justice requires you to make different decisions, ones that aren’t always consistent with your politics. And remember the Republican Party of Nixon is a different party than the one we have today, and we have a number of judges who came out of that earlier Republican Party who may not be in line with the priorities of people in power in Republican circles today.”

The stealth candidate

Souter had a long career in public service. He was New Hampshire’s attorney general and a trial judge who later sat on the state’s supreme court.

Senate confirmation hearings to the high court were a breeze, because his federal experience was brief and his public stance on hot-button issues like abortion remained fuzzy.

“I have not got any agenda on what should be done with Roe v. Wade if that case were brought before me,” he told senators. “I will listen to both sides of that case. I have not made up my mind.”

That didn’t stop women’s rights groups from sounding the alarm. At rallies during his confirmation, abortion rights activists held up signs opposing Souter and chanted, “This is nobody’s body but mine.”

Similar concern came from movement conservatives. “At the time, he was called the ‘stealth candidate,’ ” said Douglas Kmiec, a law professor at Pepperdine University who worked on high court nominations in the Reagan and Bush administrations. “So it was tabula rasa when he showed up at the bench and it was a surprise thereafter.”

One of the first “surprises” came in 1992 when the Supreme Court reaffirmed the fundamental right to abortion in “Planned Parenthood v. Casey.” Souter was part of a three-justice coalition that ultimately decided the case. In doing so, the “no undue burden” legal test was established when states were considering limiting a woman’s access to abortion.

“What was clear to me was that he hadn’t decided that case before he heard it” at oral arguments, recalled Peter Rubin, one of Souter’s law clerks that term. “The law for him, unlike many of his conservative colleagues, was not an abstract set of rules totally divorced from its effect in the real world. It wasn’t just an intellectual puzzle for him.”

One puzzle for Souter was technology. He famously told Congress he would allow cameras in his courtroom only “over my dead body.”

 

I even use fountain, a markdown-inspired plain text www.spying.ninja/ plain text syntax, to write movies

Posted in Uncategorized at 8:28 am by admin

I have had the privilege of getting an exclusive look at the new developer community and toolkits that Salesforce will be launching at the eTech conference tomorrow. Salesforce have been on the cutting edge of what we now call Web 2.0 in the business space for years. They were trying to swing mindset towards software as a service and the web as a platform long before we had the terms that we use today to describe these technologies and ideas. Salesforce has grown to become much more than just a CRM application and is now a platform for business collaboration and communication on the web – allowing developers to build applications on their platform and giving their 399,000-strong customer base access to these applications.

The best indication of the growth of Salesforce as a platform has been that now over 40% of requests to Salesforce web servers are SOAP requests to their API. AppExchange is the application platform at Salesforce and today its library of applications has over 160 applications listed within it, all of which are available to Salesforce customers. At eTech Salesforce plan to announce the launch of their new developer community – the AppExchange Developer Network, which provides developers with the community, tools and resources to let them build applications for AppExchange. Salesforce will also be announcing the availability of toolkits for both PHP (supporting the native SOAP libraries in PHP5 – developed in collaboration with Zend) and something that is very exciting, a RubyOnRails toolkit called ActiveSalesforce.

Salesforce refers to what we know as Web 2.0 in the consumer space as ‘The Business Web’ in the business space. The technologies and ideas behind Web 2.0 such as Ajax, SOAP, Software as a service etc. all started out in the business space and their breakout into the consumer space resulted in the Web 2.0 we know today. While businesses and products such as the early Salesforce were the instigators and drivers popularizing the technology the growth of the consumer Web 2.0 resulted in the business space being forgotten. The purpose of the AppExchange Developer Network is to make it much easier for developers of mashups and other applications to apply their skills in the business space and to have their solutions showcased to the large user base that Salesforce has.

I have previously developed applications as well as client libraries that integrated with Salesforce, back with the first release of their API in 2002, and was amazed at how far both the technology and the community had developed since then. Today as a developer you can go to the developer network to signup for a free developer edition account, download all the development tools you will need and learn everything there is to know about building apps for Salesforce using the plethora of resources and the community they have on hand. The methodology behind AppExchange for a developer is:

* Imagine – think of an application or mashup that could be built to server business customers (such as a expense reports application)
* Create – using the toolkits available (Ajax, PHP, RubyOnRails, Java, Perl, etc.) and the resources (sample code, online presentations, podcasts, the forum etc.) create your application using your free developer edition account.
* Share – Submit the application you have created to AppExchange and have it available and a click away from 399,000 Salesforce customers,
* Succeed – most importantly, you have a business opportunity with the applications you build. Here you can work together with Salesforce in promoting your solution and succeeding.
Yet the pace of that transformation will almost www.homework-writer.com/ certainly come more slowly than tech advocates would like, mr

Posted in Uncategorized at 8:25 am by admin

I have had the privilege of getting an exclusive look at the new developer community and toolkits that Salesforce will be launching at the eTech conference tomorrow. Salesforce have been on the cutting edge of what we now call Web 2.0 in the business space for years. They were trying to swing mindset towards software as a service and the web as a platform long before we had the terms that we use today to describe these technologies and ideas. Salesforce has grown to become much more than just a CRM application and is now a platform for business collaboration and communication on the web – allowing developers to build applications on their platform and giving their 399,000-strong customer base access to these applications.

The best indication of the growth of Salesforce as a platform has been that now over 40% of requests to Salesforce web servers are SOAP requests to their API. AppExchange is the application platform at Salesforce and today its library of applications has over 160 applications listed within it, all of which are available to Salesforce customers. At eTech Salesforce plan to announce the launch of their new developer community – the AppExchange Developer Network, which provides developers with the community, tools and resources to let them build applications for AppExchange. Salesforce will also be announcing the availability of toolkits for both PHP (supporting the native SOAP libraries in PHP5 – developed in collaboration with Zend) and something that is very exciting, a RubyOnRails toolkit called ActiveSalesforce.

Salesforce refers to what we know as Web 2.0 in the consumer space as ‘The Business Web’ in the business space. The technologies and ideas behind Web 2.0 such as Ajax, SOAP, Software as a service etc. all started out in the business space and their breakout into the consumer space resulted in the Web 2.0 we know today. While businesses and products such as the early Salesforce were the instigators and drivers popularizing the technology the growth of the consumer Web 2.0 resulted in the business space being forgotten. The purpose of the AppExchange Developer Network is to make it much easier for developers of mashups and other applications to apply their skills in the business space and to have their solutions showcased to the large user base that Salesforce has.

I have previously developed applications as well as client libraries that integrated with Salesforce, back with the first release of their API in 2002, and was amazed at how far both the technology and the community had developed since then. Today as a developer you can go to the developer network to signup for a free developer edition account, download all the development tools you will need and learn everything there is to know about building apps for Salesforce using the plethora of resources and the community they have on hand. The methodology behind AppExchange for a developer is:

* Imagine – think of an application or mashup that could be built to server business customers (such as a expense reports application)
* Create – using the toolkits available (Ajax, PHP, RubyOnRails, Java, Perl, etc.) and the resources (sample code, online presentations, podcasts, the forum etc.) create your application using your free developer edition account.
* Share – Submit the application you have created to AppExchange and have it available and a click away from 399,000 Salesforce customers,
* Succeed – most importantly, you have a business opportunity with the applications you build. Here you can work together with Salesforce in promoting your solution and succeeding.
Dynastie ausprobieren der pharaonen, der altägyptischen könige des alten reiches um 2700 2630 v

Posted in Uncategorized at 8:20 am by admin

WASHINGTON (CNN) — The more often Americans go to church, the more likely they are to support the torture of suspected terrorists, according to a new survey.
The Washington Region Religious Campaign Against Torture rallied on Capitol Hill in March 2008.

The Washington Region Religious Campaign Against Torture rallied on Capitol Hill in March 2008.

More than half of people who attend services at least once a week — 54 percent — said the use of torture against suspected terrorists is “often” or “sometimes” justified. Only 42 percent of people who “seldom or never” go to services agreed, according to the analysis released Wednesday by the Pew Forum on Religion & Public Life.

White evangelical Protestants were the religious group most likely to say torture is often or sometimes justified — more than six in 10 supported it. People unaffiliated with any religious organization were least likely to back it. Only four in 10 of them did.

The analysis is based on a Pew Research Center survey of 742 American adults conducted April 14-21. It did not include analysis of groups other than white evangelicals, white non-Hispanic Catholics, white mainline Protestants and the religiously unaffiliated, because the sample size was too small. See results of the survey »

The president of the National Association of Evangelicals, Leith Anderson, did not immediately respond to a request for comment.

The survey asked: “Do you think the use of torture against suspected terrorists in order to gain important information can often be justified, sometimes be justified, rarely be justified, or never be justified?”
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Roughly half of all respondents — 49 percent — said it is often or sometimes justified. A quarter said it never is.

The religious group most likely to say torture is never justified was Protestant denominations — such as Episcopalians, Lutherans and Presbyterians — categorized as “mainline” Protestants, in contrast to evangelicals. Just over three in 10 of them said torture is never justified. A quarter of the religiously unaffiliated said the same, compared with two in 10 white non-Hispanic Catholics and one in eight evangelicals.

David who? was the initial reaction of Americans to a little-known judge from New Hampshire named in 1990 to sit on the nation’s highest court. Even the nominee didn’t know what to think when President George H.W. Bush called him with the news, telling supporters, “I was in a state of virtual shock.”
Conservatives say Supreme Court Justice David Souter, nominated by a Republican, was a dissapointment.

Conservatives say Supreme Court Justice David Souter, nominated by a Republican, was a dissapointment.

Now, more than 18 years later, Souter plans to retire after the current term recesses in June, a source close to Souter told CNN.

David Hackett Souter had only been on a federal appeals court bench for a few months when he was tapped to replace liberal lion William Brennan, a choice many Republicans hoped would move the high court rightward and reshape American law.

“I think that is good news for all of us who are committed to the Constitution of the United States,” said Bush. “He’ll be a superb justice for the Supreme Court.”

In reality, Souter was in many ways a typical, old-fashioned Yankee Republican — a moderate with an independent, even quirky streak. Whether he became more liberal in his views after joining the Supreme Court, as many conservatives believe, may depend on your politics.

“Justice Souter will never escape the label of having been an enormous disappointment, a traitor to the right,” said Thomas Goldstein, a Washington appellate attorney and founder of Scotusblog.com. “It instead created the opportunity to entrench a series of more liberal rulings. So he became the right’s greatest failure and we will forever hear the mantra ‘No More Souters’ from conservatives.”

Colleagues dismiss suggestions that liberal colleagues on the bench helped move Souter to the left.

“I find that incredibly unbelievable,” said Rebecca Tushnet, a former Souter law clerk and professor at Georgetown Law Center. “He was faced with different issues on the Supreme Court than he was as a state official. A Supreme Court justice requires you to make different decisions, ones that aren’t always consistent with your politics. And remember the Republican Party of Nixon is a different party than the one we have today, and we have a number of judges who came out of that earlier Republican Party who may not be in line with the priorities of people in power in Republican circles today.”

The stealth candidate

Souter had a long career in public service. He was New Hampshire’s attorney general and a trial judge who later sat on the state’s supreme court.

Senate confirmation hearings to the high court were a breeze, because his federal experience was brief and his public stance on hot-button issues like abortion remained fuzzy.
Don’t Miss

* Justice Souter to retire

“I have not got any agenda on what should be done with Roe v. Wade if that case were brought before me,” he told senators. “I will listen to both sides of that case. I have not made up my mind.”

That didn’t stop women’s rights groups from sounding the alarm. At rallies during his confirmation, abortion rights activists held up signs opposing Souter and chanted, “This is nobody’s body but mine.”

Similar concern came from movement conservatives. “At the time, he was called the ‘stealth candidate,’ ” said Douglas Kmiec, a law professor at Pepperdine University who worked on high court nominations in the Reagan and Bush administrations. “So it was tabula rasa when he showed up at the bench and it was a surprise thereafter.”

One of the first “surprises” came in 1992 when the Supreme Court reaffirmed the fundamental right to abortion in “Planned Parenthood v. Casey.” Souter was part of a three-justice coalition that ultimately decided the case. In doing so, the “no undue burden” legal test was established when states were considering limiting a woman’s access to abortion.

“What was clear to me was that he hadn’t decided that case before he heard it” at oral arguments, recalled Peter Rubin, one of Souter’s law clerks that term. “The law for him, unlike many of his conservative colleagues, was not an abstract set of rules totally divorced from its effect in the real world. It wasn’t just an intellectual puzzle for him.”

One puzzle for Souter was technology. He famously told Congress he would allow cameras in his courtroom only “over my dead body.”

He shunned cell phones and pagers, and wrote drafts of his opinions in longhand, while a court-issued computer gathered dust in his chambers. Friends laugh recalling that for years he owned only an old black and white TV that was never plugged in.

So it surprised many when in 2005 Souter wrote a landmark cyber-age ruling in the so-called “Grokster” case. The court made software companies liable for misusing their file-sharing services and allowing copyrighted material to be easily and illegally downloaded.

“I am willing to bet Justice Souter had never seen a file-sharing application,” said Tushnet, who is also an expert on cyber-age legal issues. “I would stake my life he had never used one, and would never use one. And yet his opinion reflected an understanding of how it works on the technical level, and how it affects a legal analysis of whether or not the supplier of the program should be held liable for what the people who use it do with it.”

Man behind the robes

Souter’s personality made him stand out on the Supreme Court, despite all efforts to avoid the spotlight. A lifelong bachelor, he lived alone in a tiny Washington apartment, escaping often to his family farm in rural New Hampshire.

He kept comfortably to routine, bringing a daily lunch of an apple and yogurt in a plastic grocery bag, eating alone in his chambers. Friends — and he had few close associates — say his favorite pastimes were reading, jogging and hiking in the New Hampshire mountains, activities he almost always did by himself.

The thrifty Souter shunned the trappings of power and privilege that came with being a Supreme Court justice.

“People didn’t know him,” said Goldstein. “He didn’t go to parties, he didn’t do speaking events. David Souter was really an isolated individual very much by choice.”

Colleagues dismiss reports Souter was ready to quit the court after the 2000 Florida ballot disputes handed the presidency to George W. Bush. But they privately confirmed what a personal blow the rulings had on the integrity of the court he loved.

“He was very aggrieved by December 12, 2000,” said Ralph Neas, former director of the liberal advocacy group People for the American Way. “He believed it was the ultimate politicization of the Supreme Court.”

To critics, Souter siding with the liberal bloc only reaffirmed their view of him as a disappointment.

“He has not made a name for himself in any large body of jurisprudence,” said former top White House lawyer Kmiec. “He’s been kind of a go-along guy, in the context of the liberal or progressive side of the court. I think George Bush wanted more out of his judicial nominee than that, but that’s what he got.”

But others think history will judge Souter in kinder terms: Geography unit had often been the low point of my course, I created order essay online cheap the real world project

Posted in Uncategorized at 8:19 am by admin

WASHINGTON (CNN) — David who? was the initial reaction of Americans to a little-known judge from New Hampshire named in 1990 to sit on the nation’s highest court. Even the nominee didn’t know what to think when President George H.W. Bush called him with the news, telling supporters, “I was in a state of virtual shock.”
Conservatives say Supreme Court Justice David Souter, nominated by a Republican, was a dissapointment.

 
Now, more than 18 years later, Souter plans to retire after the current term recesses in June, a source close to Souter told CNN.

David Hackett Souter had only been on a federal appeals court bench for a few months when he was tapped to replace liberal lion William Brennan, a choice many Republicans hoped would move the high court rightward and reshape American law.

“I think that is good news for all of us who are committed to the Constitution of the United States,” said Bush. “He’ll be a superb justice for the Supreme Court.”

In reality, Souter was in many ways a typical, old-fashioned Yankee Republican — a moderate with an independent, even quirky streak. Whether he became more liberal in his views after joining the Supreme Court, as many conservatives believe, may depend on your politics.

“Justice Souter will never escape the label of having been an enormous disappointment, a traitor to the right,” said Thomas Goldstein, a Washington appellate attorney and founder of Scotusblog.com. “It instead created the opportunity to entrench a series of more liberal rulings. So he became the right’s greatest failure and we will forever hear the mantra ‘No More Souters’ from conservatives.”

Don’t Miss
Souter to notify colleagues of retirement, source says
White House already on a hunt to replace Souter
Souter news sets off succession speculation
Teen’s school strip-search case heads to high court
Colleagues dismiss suggestions that liberal colleagues on the bench helped move Souter to the left.

“I find that incredibly unbelievable,” said Rebecca Tushnet, a former Souter law clerk and professor at Georgetown Law Center. “He was faced with different issues on the Supreme Court than he was as a state official. A Supreme Court justice requires you to make different decisions, ones that aren’t always consistent with your politics. And remember the Republican Party of Nixon is a different party than the one we have today, and we have a number of judges who came out of that earlier Republican Party who may not be in line with the priorities of people in power in Republican circles today.”

The stealth candidate

Souter had a long career in public service. He was New Hampshire’s attorney general and a trial judge who later sat on the state’s supreme court.

Senate confirmation hearings to the high court were a breeze, because his federal experience was brief and his public stance on hot-button issues like abortion remained fuzzy.

“I have not got any agenda on what should be done with Roe v. Wade if that case were brought before me,” he told senators. “I will listen to both sides of that case. I have not made up my mind.”

That didn’t stop women’s rights groups from sounding the alarm. At rallies during his confirmation, abortion rights activists held up signs opposing Souter and chanted, “This is nobody’s body but mine.”

Similar concern came from movement conservatives. “At the time, he was called the ‘stealth candidate,’ ” said Douglas Kmiec, a law professor at Pepperdine University who worked on high court nominations in the Reagan and Bush administrations. “So it was tabula rasa when he showed up at the bench and it was a surprise thereafter.”

One of the first “surprises” came in 1992 when the Supreme Court reaffirmed the fundamental right to abortion in “Planned Parenthood v. Casey.” Souter was part of a three-justice coalition that ultimately decided the case. In doing so, the “no undue burden” legal test was established when states were considering limiting a woman’s access to abortion.

“What was clear to me was that he hadn’t decided that case before he heard it” at oral arguments, recalled Peter Rubin, one of Souter’s law clerks that term. “The law for him, unlike many of his conservative colleagues, was not an abstract set of rules totally divorced from its effect in the real world. It wasn’t just an intellectual puzzle for him.”

One puzzle for Souter was technology. He famously told Congress he would allow cameras in his courtroom only “over my dead body.”

The measure has irritated witness some groups and pleased others

Posted in Uncategorized at 8:18 am by admin

I have had the privilege of getting an exclusive look at the new developer community and toolkits that Salesforce will be launching at the eTech conference tomorrow. Salesforce have been on the cutting edge of what we now call Web 2.0 in the business space for years. They were trying to swing mindset towards software as a service and the web as a platform long before we had the terms that we use today to describe these technologies and ideas. Salesforce has grown to become much more than just a CRM application and is now a platform for business collaboration and communication on the web – allowing developers to build applications on their platform and giving their 399,000-strong customer base access to these applications.

The best indication of the growth of Salesforce as a platform has been that now over 40% of requests to Salesforce web servers are SOAP requests to their API. AppExchange is the application platform at Salesforce and today its library of applications has over 160 applications listed within it, all of which are available to Salesforce customers. At eTech Salesforce plan to announce the launch of their new developer community – the AppExchange Developer Network, which provides developers with the community, tools and resources to let them build applications for AppExchange. Salesforce will also be announcing the availability of toolkits for both PHP (supporting the native SOAP libraries in PHP5 – developed in collaboration with Zend) and something that is very exciting, a RubyOnRails toolkit called ActiveSalesforce.

Salesforce refers to what we know as Web 2.0 in the consumer space as ‘The Business Web’ in the business space. The technologies and ideas behind Web 2.0 such as Ajax, SOAP, Software as a service etc. all started out in the business space and their breakout into the consumer space resulted in the Web 2.0 we know today. While businesses and products such as the early Salesforce were the instigators and drivers popularizing the technology the growth of the consumer Web 2.0 resulted in the business space being forgotten. The purpose of the AppExchange Developer Network is to make it much easier for developers of mashups and other applications to apply their skills in the business space and to have their solutions showcased to the large user base that Salesforce has.

I have previously developed applications as well as client libraries that integrated with Salesforce, back with the first release of their API in 2002, and was amazed at how far both the technology and the community had developed since then. Today as a developer you can go to the developer network to signup for a free developer edition account, download all the development tools you will need and learn everything there is to know about building apps for Salesforce using the plethora of resources and the community they have on hand. The methodology behind AppExchange for a developer is:

* Imagine – think of an application or mashup that could be built to server business customers (such as a expense reports application)
* Create – using the toolkits available (Ajax, PHP, RubyOnRails, Java, Perl, etc.) and the resources (sample code, online presentations, podcasts, the forum etc.) create your application using your free developer edition account.
* Share – Submit the application you have created to AppExchange and have it available and a click away from 399,000 Salesforce customers,
* Succeed – most importantly, you have a business opportunity with the applications you build. Here you can work together with Salesforce in promoting your solution and succeeding.
Tiffany field, a university of miami researcher who runs the touch institute, applied that theory to the classroom in her study of interactions between teachers and students in france and the how do you write an abstract for a paper united states

Posted in Uncategorized at 8:17 am by admin

WASHINGTON (CNN) — David who? was the initial reaction of Americans to a little-known judge from New Hampshire named in 1990 to sit on the nation’s highest court. Even the nominee didn’t know what to think when President George H.W. Bush called him with the news, telling supporters, “I was in a state of virtual shock.”
Conservatives say Supreme Court Justice David Souter, nominated by a Republican, was a dissapointment.

 
Now, more than 18 years later, Souter plans to retire after the current term recesses in June, a source close to Souter told CNN.

David Hackett Souter had only been on a federal appeals court bench for a few months when he was tapped to replace liberal lion William Brennan, a choice many Republicans hoped would move the high court rightward and reshape American law.

“I think that is good news for all of us who are committed to the Constitution of the United States,” said Bush. “He’ll be a superb justice for the Supreme Court.”

In reality, Souter was in many ways a typical, old-fashioned Yankee Republican — a moderate with an independent, even quirky streak. Whether he became more liberal in his views after joining the Supreme Court, as many conservatives believe, may depend on your politics.

“Justice Souter will never escape the label of having been an enormous disappointment, a traitor to the right,” said Thomas Goldstein, a Washington appellate attorney and founder of Scotusblog.com. “It instead created the opportunity to entrench a series of more liberal rulings. So he became the right’s greatest failure and we will forever hear the mantra ‘No More Souters’ from conservatives.”

Don’t Miss
Souter to notify colleagues of retirement, source says
White House already on a hunt to replace Souter
Souter news sets off succession speculation
Teen’s school strip-search case heads to high court
Colleagues dismiss suggestions that liberal colleagues on the bench helped move Souter to the left.

“I find that incredibly unbelievable,” said Rebecca Tushnet, a former Souter law clerk and professor at Georgetown Law Center. “He was faced with different issues on the Supreme Court than he was as a state official. A Supreme Court justice requires you to make different decisions, ones that aren’t always consistent with your politics. And remember the Republican Party of Nixon is a different party than the one we have today, and we have a number of judges who came out of that earlier Republican Party who may not be in line with the priorities of people in power in Republican circles today.”

The stealth candidate

Souter had a long career in public service. He was New Hampshire’s attorney general and a trial judge who later sat on the state’s supreme court.

Senate confirmation hearings to the high court were a breeze, because his federal experience was brief and his public stance on hot-button issues like abortion remained fuzzy.

“I have not got any agenda on what should be done with Roe v. Wade if that case were brought before me,” he told senators. “I will listen to both sides of that case. I have not made up my mind.”

That didn’t stop women’s rights groups from sounding the alarm. At rallies during his confirmation, abortion rights activists held up signs opposing Souter and chanted, “This is nobody’s body but mine.”

Similar concern came from movement conservatives. “At the time, he was called the ‘stealth candidate,’ ” said Douglas Kmiec, a law professor at Pepperdine University who worked on high court nominations in the Reagan and Bush administrations. “So it was tabula rasa when he showed up at the bench and it was a surprise thereafter.”

One of the first “surprises” came in 1992 when the Supreme Court reaffirmed the fundamental right to abortion in “Planned Parenthood v. Casey.” Souter was part of a three-justice coalition that ultimately decided the case. In doing so, the “no undue burden” legal test was established when states were considering limiting a woman’s access to abortion.

“What was clear to me was that he hadn’t decided that case before he heard it” at oral arguments, recalled Peter Rubin, one of Souter’s law clerks that term. “The law for him, unlike many of his conservative colleagues, was not an abstract set of rules totally divorced from its effect in the real world. It wasn’t just an intellectual puzzle for him.”

One puzzle for Souter was technology. He famously told Congress he would allow cameras in his courtroom only “over my dead body.”

But indiana http://writemyessay4me.org/ needs to fulfill its commitments under esea flexibility, including implementing college- and career-ready standards in 2013-14, he said

Posted in Uncategorized at 8:16 am by admin

WASHINGTON (CNN) — David who? was the initial reaction of Americans to a little-known judge from New Hampshire named in 1990 to sit on the nation’s highest court. Even the nominee didn’t know what to think when President George H.W. Bush called him with the news, telling supporters, “I was in a state of virtual shock.”

Conservatives say Supreme Court Justice David Souter, nominated by a Republican, was a dissapointment.

Conservatives say Supreme Court Justice David Souter, nominated by a Republican, was a dissapointment.

Now, more than 18 years later, Souter plans to retire after the current term recesses in June, a source close to Souter told CNN.

David Hackett Souter had only been on a federal appeals court bench for a few months when he was tapped to replace liberal lion William Brennan, a choice many Republicans hoped would move the high court rightward and reshape American law.

“I think that is good news for all of us who are committed to the Constitution of the United States,” said Bush. “He’ll be a superb justice for the Supreme Court.”

In reality, Souter was in many ways a typical, old-fashioned Yankee Republican — a moderate with an independent, even quirky streak. Whether he became more liberal in his views after joining the Supreme Court, as many conservatives believe, may depend on your politics.

“Justice Souter will never escape the label of having been an enormous disappointment, a traitor to the right,” said Thomas Goldstein, a Washington appellate attorney and founder of Scotusblog.com. “It instead created the opportunity to entrench a series of more liberal rulings. So he became the right’s greatest failure and we will forever hear the mantra ‘No More Souters’ from conservatives.”

Colleagues dismiss suggestions that liberal colleagues on the bench helped move Souter to the left.

“I find that incredibly unbelievable,” said Rebecca Tushnet, a former Souter law clerk and professor at Georgetown Law Center. “He was faced with different issues on the Supreme Court than he was as a state official. A Supreme Court justice requires you to make different decisions, ones that aren’t always consistent with your politics. And remember the Republican Party of Nixon is a different party than the one we have today, and we have a number of judges who came out of that earlier Republican Party who may not be in line with the priorities of people in power in Republican circles today.”

The stealth candidate

Souter had a long career in public service. He was New Hampshire’s attorney general and a trial judge who later sat on the state’s supreme court.

Senate confirmation hearings to the high court were a breeze, because his federal experience was brief and his public stance on hot-button issues like abortion remained fuzzy.

“I have not got any agenda on what should be done with Roe v. Wade if that case were brought before me,” he told senators. “I will listen to both sides of that case. I have not made up my mind.”

That didn’t stop women’s rights groups from sounding the alarm. At rallies during his confirmation, abortion rights activists held up signs opposing Souter and chanted, “This is nobody’s body but mine.”

Similar concern came from movement conservatives. “At the time, he was called the ‘stealth candidate,’ ” said Douglas Kmiec, a law professor at Pepperdine University who worked on high court nominations in the Reagan and Bush administrations. “So it was tabula rasa when he showed up at the bench and it was a surprise thereafter.”

One of the first “surprises” came in 1992 when the Supreme Court reaffirmed the fundamental right to abortion in “Planned Parenthood v. Casey.” Souter was part of a three-justice coalition that ultimately decided the case. In doing so, the “no undue burden” legal test was established when states were considering limiting a woman’s access to abortion.

“What was clear to me was that he hadn’t decided that case before he heard it” at oral arguments, recalled Peter Rubin, one of Souter’s law clerks that term. “The law for him, unlike many of his conservative colleagues, was not an abstract set of rules totally divorced from its effect in the real world. It wasn’t just an intellectual puzzle for him.”

One puzzle for Souter was technology. He famously told Congress he would allow cameras in his courtroom only “over my dead body.”

As it now stands, many apps and games have a common limitation, in that they don’t have a diagnostic function that would allow a user to determine a child’s strengths https://www.writemypaper4me.org and weaknesses before beginning an activity

Posted in Uncategorized at 8:13 am by admin

WASHINGTON (CNN) — David who? was the initial reaction of Americans to a little-known judge from New Hampshire named in 1990 to sit on the nation’s highest court. Even the nominee didn’t know what to think when President George H.W. Bush called him with the news, telling supporters, “I was in a state of virtual shock.”
Conservatives say Supreme Court Justice David Souter, nominated by a Republican, was a dissapointment.

 
Now, more than 18 years later, Souter plans to retire after the current term recesses in June, a source close to Souter told CNN.

David Hackett Souter had only been on a federal appeals court bench for a few months when he was tapped to replace liberal lion William Brennan, a choice many Republicans hoped would move the high court rightward and reshape American law.

“I think that is good news for all of us who are committed to the Constitution of the United States,” said Bush. “He’ll be a superb justice for the Supreme Court.”

In reality, Souter was in many ways a typical, old-fashioned Yankee Republican — a moderate with an independent, even quirky streak. Whether he became more liberal in his views after joining the Supreme Court, as many conservatives believe, may depend on your politics.

“Justice Souter will never escape the label of having been an enormous disappointment, a traitor to the right,” said Thomas Goldstein, a Washington appellate attorney and founder of Scotusblog.com. “It instead created the opportunity to entrench a series of more liberal rulings. So he became the right’s greatest failure and we will forever hear the mantra ‘No More Souters’ from conservatives.”

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Colleagues dismiss suggestions that liberal colleagues on the bench helped move Souter to the left.

“I find that incredibly unbelievable,” said Rebecca Tushnet, a former Souter law clerk and professor at Georgetown Law Center. “He was faced with different issues on the Supreme Court than he was as a state official. A Supreme Court justice requires you to make different decisions, ones that aren’t always consistent with your politics. And remember the Republican Party of Nixon is a different party than the one we have today, and we have a number of judges who came out of that earlier Republican Party who may not be in line with the priorities of people in power in Republican circles today.”

The stealth candidate

Souter had a long career in public service. He was New Hampshire’s attorney general and a trial judge who later sat on the state’s supreme court.

Senate confirmation hearings to the high court were a breeze, because his federal experience was brief and his public stance on hot-button issues like abortion remained fuzzy.

“I have not got any agenda on what should be done with Roe v. Wade if that case were brought before me,” he told senators. “I will listen to both sides of that case. I have not made up my mind.”

That didn’t stop women’s rights groups from sounding the alarm. At rallies during his confirmation, abortion rights activists held up signs opposing Souter and chanted, “This is nobody’s body but mine.”

Similar concern came from movement conservatives. “At the time, he was called the ‘stealth candidate,’ ” said Douglas Kmiec, a law professor at Pepperdine University who worked on high court nominations in the Reagan and Bush administrations. “So it was tabula rasa when he showed up at the bench and it was a surprise thereafter.”

One of the first “surprises” came in 1992 when the Supreme Court reaffirmed the fundamental right to abortion in “Planned Parenthood v. Casey.” Souter was part of a three-justice coalition that ultimately decided the case. In doing so, the “no undue burden” legal test was established when states were considering limiting a woman’s access to abortion.

“What was clear to me was that he hadn’t decided that case before he heard it” at oral arguments, recalled Peter Rubin, one of Souter’s law clerks that term. “The law for him, unlike many of his conservative colleagues, was not an abstract set of rules totally divorced from its effect in the real world. It wasn’t just an intellectual puzzle for him.”

One puzzle for Souter was technology. He famously told Congress he would allow cameras in his courtroom only “over my dead body.”

Foxman, the paper writing services for https://samedaypaper.org/ national director of the new york city-based league, wrote on march 22

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