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Arrest warrant

An arrest warrant is a warrant issued by a judge or magistrate on behalf of the state, which authorizes the arrest and detention of an individual, or the search and seizure of an individual's property. Arrest warrants are issued by a justice of the peace under the Criminal Code. Once the warrant has been issued, section 29 of the code requires that the arresting officer must give notice to the accused of the existence of the warrant, the reason for it, produce it if requested, if it is feasible to do so. Czech courts may issue an arrest warrant when it is not achievable to summon or bring in for questioning a charged person and at the same time there is a reason for detention; the arrest warrant includes: identification of the charged person brief description of the act, for which the person is charged designation of section of criminal code, under which the person is charged precise description of reasons for the issuance of the arrest warrantThe arrest is conducted by the police. Following the arrest, the police must within 24 hours either hand the arrested person over to the nearest court or release the person.

The court must interview the arrested person, who has the right to have an attorney present, unless the attorney is not within reach. The court has 24 hours from the moment of receiving the person from the police to either order remand or to release him. Reaching the maximum time is always reason for immediate release. Detaining a person is only allowed under certain conditions defined by the Basic Law for the Federal Republic of Germany. In article 104, the fundamental law determines that only a Haftrichter may order confinement that exceeds 48 hours; the former is called vorläufige Festnahme, the latter is named Haftbefehl. Arrest warrants serve the enforcement of the proper expiry for instance in the Code of Criminal Procedure, but in the civil procedure law and in the administrative law and the special administrative procedures after the Tax Code, the Finance Court order or the social court law. Article 2 Every person shall have the right to free development of his personality insofar as he does not violate the rights of others or offend against the constitutional order or the moral law.

Every person shall have the right to life and physical integrity. Freedom of the person shall be inviolable; these rights may be interfered with only pursuant to a law. The procedure for issuing arrest warrants differs in each of the three legal jurisdictions. In England & Wales, arrest warrants can be issued for both witnesses. Arrest warrants for suspects can be issued by a justice of the peace under section 1 of the Magistrates' Courts Act 1980 if information is laid before them that a person has committed or is suspected of having committed an offence; such arrest warrants can only be issued for someone over 18 if at least one of the following is true: The offence the warrant relates to is an indictable offence, or is punishable with imprisonment. The person's address is not sufficiently established to serve a summons there. Arrest warrants for witnesses can be issued if: A justice of the peace is satisfied on oath that:Any person in England or Wales is to be able to give material evidence, or produce any document or thing to be material evidence, at the summary trial of an information by a magistrates' court, It is in the interests of justice to issue a summons under this subsection to secure the attendance of that person to give evidence or produce the document or thing, It is probable that a summons would not procure the attendance of the person in question.

Or if:A person has failed to attend court in response to a summons, The court is satisfied by evidence on oath that he is to be able to give material evidence or produce any document or thing to be material evidence in the proceedings, It is proved on oath, or in such other manner as may be prescribed, that he has been duly served with the summons, that a reasonable sum has been paid or tendered to him for costs and expenses, It appears to the court that there is no just excuse for the failure. In Scotland, a warrant to apprehend may be issued. In Northern Ireland arrest warrants are issued by a magistrate. For the police to make a lawful arrest, the arresting officer must have either probable cause to arrest, or a valid arrest warrant. A valid arrest warrant must be issued by a neutral judge or magistrate, who has determined there is probable cause for an arrest, based upon sworn testimony or an affidavit in support of the petition for a warrant; the arrest warrant must identify the person to be arrested.

If a law enforcement affiant provides false information or shows reckless disregard for the truth when providing an affidavit or testimony in support of an arrest warrant, that may constitute grounds to invalidate the warrant. These minimum requirements stem from the language contained in the Fourth Amendment. Federal statute and most jurisdictions mandate the issuance of an arrest warrant for the arrest of individuals for most misdemeanors that were not committed within the view of a police officer. However, as long as police have the necessary probable cause, a warrant is not needed to arrest someone suspected of a felony in a public place. In a non-emergency situation, an arrest of an individual in their home requires an arrest warrant. Probable cause can be based on either direct observation by t

Daytime Emmy Award for Outstanding Talk Show Informative

The Daytime Emmy Award for Outstanding Talk Show Informative is an award presented annually by the National Academy of Television Arts and Sciences and Academy of Television Arts & Sciences. It was first awarded at the 35th Daytime Emmy Awards ceremony, held in 2008 and it is given in honor of a talk show, of the informative nature; the award replaced the more generic Outstanding Talk Show category, which in 2007 was split into two different categories: this award and Outstanding Talk Show Entertainment. The Dr. Oz Show holds the record for the most awards; the Doctors, Dr. Phil, The Dr. Oz Show have been nominated on five occasions, more than any other talk show in this category. Listed below are the winners of the award for each year, as well as the other nominees. Daytime Emmy Awards at the Internet Movie Database

Marie-France Stirbois

Marie-France Stirbois was a French National Front politician, representing Dreux from 1989 to 1993, a Member of the European Parliament from 1994 to 1999 and from 2003 to 2004. An old militant of the National Front, Marie-France Stirbois marked French political life by achieving the first electoral success of the French National Front in 1983 in Dreux. Between 1989 and 1993, she was the only National Front member to sit on the National Assembly, after the Yann Piat camp had defected, she is buried in Montparnasse Cemetery in Paris. Youngest of four daughters in the Charles family, Marie-France's father was manager of a refrigeration warehouse and canning factory, her mother was a housewife. Both were ardent Gaullists until 1962, her mother received the Croix de Guerre with palms, having been imprisoned by the Germans, her two sisters were pillars of the resistance until the end of the war. In the 1950s, the Charles family moved to Dreux in Eure-et-Loir; the young Marie-France's first political commitment was during the Algerian War.

In 1964 she was active in the Jean-Louis Tixier-Vignancour campaign, an extreme right candidate in the 1965 French presidential election. It was at this time that she met Jean-Pierre Stirbois, she moved closer to the Occident movement. During the events of May 1968, she was a student at Nanterre, where, in the French National Federation of Students, she spoke out against the strikers; as a qualified English teacher, she married the next year and taught English for seven years at Colombes. She stopped working to raise her two children. Like her husband, she argued in the first "Solidarity" movement of the extreme right for the Mouvement jeune révolution, which rejected totalitarian Marxism and international capitalism; when the Stirbois couple joined the National Front in 1977, five years after its establishment, each embraced militant political activism. She became co-director of the printing press that her husband created to support their political activities in Dreux. Unlike her husband, Marie-France made her debut in the 1978 legislative elections in Paris.

Her first electoral success was in the cantonales of 1982, with 10% of the vote, she stood for Nanterre in hauts de Seine in 1985. Her first national bid for Dreux was in 1986, while three years earlier, her husband became National Front Deputy Mayor thanks to an electoral alliance. Jean-Pierre died in a road accident in autumn 1988. Marie-France focused on local politics and represented the National Front in Dreux, first as a city councillor at elections in March 1989, she became a member at Eure-et-Loir in December that year after an election with 60% voter turnout, losing the mandate in March 1993. For four years she was the only National Front representative in the National Assembly. In March 1992 she was elected conseillère générale and in June 1994, Member of the European Parliament and regional advisor, she remained in the European Parliament until 1999. After several failed attempts to become Mayor of Dreux, she moved to Nice, where she was elected City Councillor in 2001. In 2003, she took Jean-Marie Le Pen's seat after his revocation of mandate as a MEP.

In 2004 she was elected Regional Councillor of Provence-Alpes-Côte d'Azur, she died in 2006. Marie-France was twice sanctioned by National Front institutions and suspended from her duties in the party's political bureau. Presidential Campaign 1965 1966 - 1977 Active participation in solidarity Member of the French National Front from 1977 to her death. National Delegate to the National Front from 1999 to her death. Member of the Political Bureau of the National Front from 1990 to her death. General Counsel of Eure-et-Loir from 1994 to 2001. Regional Advisor of the Centre from 1986 to 2004. Member of Eure-et-Loir from 1989 to 1993. MEP 1994 to 1999 and 2003 to 2004. City Council of Dreux 1989 to 2001. Nice City Council from 2001 to her death. Regional Councilor, Provence-Alpes-Côte d'Azur from 2004 to her death; this article was translated from its equivalent in the French Wikipedia on 19 July 2009. Article of 21 April 2006, appearing in Rivarol