Breitbart News is proud to announce that we are launching a series of audio legal tips, podcasts, and articles to bring you the latest news on the audio legal issues of the day.
Today we’ll highlight the latest legal developments from the Department of Justice, the U.S. Sentencing Commission, and the U and D. Sentences.
Attorney General Jeff Sessions announced on Wednesday that the U of D. would be holding a hearing to consider whether or not the UOFs policy of classifying a class of “offender eligible for treatment” as “superpredators” constitutes a crime.
Sessions has also been a vocal opponent of the Obama administration’s plan to expand the Sentencing Guidelines for juvenile offenders to include a class labeled “predators.”
Sessions, along with several of his cabinet members, has expressed concern about the impact of the Sentence Guidelines on the UofD’s ability to accurately predict the behavior of violent offenders.
The UofS Sentencing Commision is expected to make a decision in the next few days on whether to recommend to the President that a change be made to the Sentencers Sentencing Policy.
Following the UFSC’s ruling in the case of Michael S. Williams, the judge in the trial of a violent predator who raped and murdered three girls in Georgia, the Federal Court in Atlanta ordered the UfC to pay the victim’s family $6.5 million.
The court ruled that the victims had suffered irreparable harm, and they will receive the money as damages from the UFS.
UofS Assistant Attorney General for the Justice Division, Karen Boudreaux, issued a statement Wednesday announcing that she would not be filing an appeal of the ruling in a case in which the UFs Sentencing Division failed to take into account the victims’ psychological and physical injuries.
A group of female activists filed a complaint against the UOfS, alleging that the DOJ was “trying to protect the Ulfs ‘superpredator’ classification.”
The complaint alleges that the Department has a “long history of suppressing women’s voices and creating an atmosphere of fear and intimidation.”
Molloy also said that “the DOJ has tried to discredit the complaint with the argument that the federal courts are biased in favor of the ‘predator class.'” “
It is disappointing that the complaint is so narrow and limited, and is based on the premise that the Justice Department is protecting the ‘super predator’ classification,” Mollou said.
Molloy also said that “the DOJ has tried to discredit the complaint with the argument that the federal courts are biased in favor of the ‘predator class.'”
In his dissent in the Williams case, Judge William H. Walls, Jr., said that Uof’s approach in this case is “unjust and unreasonable” and said that it “gives the false impression that the court is acting to protect ‘super predators’ when it has the opposite effect.
Walls concluded that the “unnecessary, unnecessary and disproportionate” burden on the victim and her family is “substantially greater than the benefits of the classification” and that the decision “must be reversed.”
Attorney and Uof president Thomas E. McEntee issued a press release on Wednesday announcing the formation of the Sexual Assault Advocacy & Community Action Center, an advocacy group that will be tasked with educating members of the UUF community about the sexual assault of women by perpetrators of violence.
McEntee said that he hopes that the Sexual Violence Advocacy and Community Action center will be a resource for all victims and their families, and that it will provide “a resource for victims of sexual violence to seek justice and accountability.”
McErn and the rest of the administration have also been vocal about the need to close the gender wage gap, arguing that the pay gap between men and women is due to an “ineffective” “gender pay gap” that allows women to be paid less than men for doing the same work.
Last month, President Trump issued an executive order requiring employers to pay equal wages to women and men.