Gregg V Georgia Blog Topic Ideas
If you are looking to write about Gregg V Georgia, these resources will help you make an informed decision about the topic which you are considering writing about.
Competition, Search Volume, and Ad Revenue
Gregg V Georgia and search terms related to Gregg V Georgia are searched via blog search 703 times a day globally (averaged over the past year). In terms of competition with other sites covering this topic, it is a 80 out of 100, with 100 being the most competitive. Content about Gregg V Georgia, should earn roughly $4 eCPM assuming reasonable ad placement on a blog site.
Globally about $3 is spent advertising against Gregg V Georgia blogs per day. Use the knowledge of your search ranking and the competition factor to make an informed decision about how much of this market you can capture.
If these numbers are unexpectedly high, or low, consider revising the phrase you searched for. Drop unnescary prefixes or suffixes to the term, such as "how to" or "who is". If the Questions and Answers aren't focused around your topic try a shorter topic or a more focused phrase. Also consider the alternate search terms found on the right of this page.
Common Questions and Answers:
When you are writing a blog or news article about Gregg V Georgia, consider including answers to some of these common questions, or providing background information about the topic based on the types of questions given here.
In Gregg V. Georgia, The Supreme Court Assumed That Racial Discrimination Would Not Be A Problem Under The Gui?From Government Forum:
In Gregg v. Georgia, the Supreme Court assumed that racial discrimination would not be a problem under the gui? In Gregg v. Georgia, the Supreme Court assumed that racial discrimination would not be a problem under the guided-discretion statutes enacted in the wake of the Fur man decision. Does the empirical evidence support or refute this conclusion?
Answer: All empirical evidence shows that a plan or a law, is only valid , until it meets the real world, any army general would have told the courts so. But Judges are no exception to the real laws of unintended consequences. Whenever they make a decision, it will be interpreted in the light of the experiences and biases of the judge who next sits on any case involving these matters, and that bias/experience will lead to an amendment of the intent, resulting in yet Morrie legal interpretation, in light of new judicial statements, were it not so, we could hope that Jurisprudence would be final some day, whereas, in reality it is ever more complex, and constantly reviewed by creation of new laws. So it is with a heavy heart, I must say this simply will not prove to be true, it is in the nature of the beast we know as jurisprudence, that unlike the laws of entropy,( causing all complexity to diminish with time, and ultimately result in all systems functioning at the level of the simplest amount of energy ), we have released a beast with real powers to defy this rule of the universe, and create ever more complexity and increased energy use, and it grows in line with this kind of error, requiring more expenditure of energy and ever increasing complexity, because it simply is not true as stated that this will be the result, and the court should have known better, all decisions are called into question by all who are opposed ( and often those who support ), any argument, the court should have known this to be a truism, and realised in their arguments or statements that this would be the case, and behaved accordingly, instead they wrote in a manner that will be challenged, they invite the very result they try to prevent...
In Gregg V Georgia, The Supreme Court Assumed That Racial Discrimination Would Not Be A Problem Under The Guid?From Law & Ethics Forum:
In Gregg v Georgia, The Supreme Court assumed that racial discrimination would not be a problem under the guid? In Gregg v Georgia, The Supreme Court assumed that racial discrimination would not be a problem under the guided-discretion statutes in the wake of the Fur man decision. Does the empirical evidence support or refute this conclusion?
Answer: QUESTION, please?
Why Don'T The Mentally Retarded Get Sentenced To Death For Committing A Murder?From Law & Ethics Forum:
Why don't the mentally retarded get sentenced to death for committing a murder? Gregg v. Georgia said that the death penalty was legal if it was applied evenly, but the mentally handicapped do not apply to this. Does this mean that they are not people? If yes, why don't we put them to death like a dog, or a bear.
Answer: this is like asking if a five year old should go to prison for spilling paint on the carpet. They don't necessarily understand that what they have done is wrong. They should be under supervision for the rest of their lives in my opinion.
Were Can I Find A Picture Of 1972 And 1976 Us Supreme Court Justices?From Law & Ethics Forum:
Were can I find a Picture of 1972 and 1976 US supreme court Justices? 1972, especially during the Fur man v Georgia case. 1976, during the Gregg v Georgia case. Or, if not a picture, give the names of each Judge.
Answer: go ogle.. idk
Can Someone Please Explain This Court Case To Me, Its From The Supreme Court?From Homework Help Forum:
Can someone please explain this court case to me, its from the Supreme Court? Fur man v. Georgia (1972) (8th Amendment, capital punishment) Three different death penalty cases, including Fur man, raised the question of racial imbalances in the use of death sentences by State courts. Fur man had been convicted and sentenced to death in Georgia. In deciding to overturn existing State death-penalty laws, the Court noted that there was an "apparent arbitrariness of the use of the sentence..." Many States rewrote their death-penalty statutes and these were generally upheld in Gregg v. Georgia, 1976. that's all I have. Can anyone please dumb it down to me? Explain it in specif details.
Answer: Fur man was burglarizing a private home when a family member discovered him. He attempted to flee, and in doing so tripped and fell. The gun that he was....... http://www.oyez.org/cases/1970-1979/1971/1971_69_5003/ http://www.associatedcontent.com/article/28235/policy_review_of_furman_v_georgia.html
The Most Polarizing Supreme Court Decision Of The S'S Was?From History Forum:
The most polarizing Supreme Court decision of the S's was? A) Miller v. California. B) Gregg v. Georgia. C) Bake v. University of California. D) Roe v. Wade.
Answer: D) Roe v. Wade. It was a landmark decision by the United States Supreme Court on the issue of abortion. I hope this helps.
How Would You Defend The Death Penalty Or Do You Think Its Indefensible? Explain.?From Law & Ethics Forum:
How would you defend the death penalty or do you think its indefensible? Explain.? In his dissent in Gregg v. Georgia, Justice Brennan argues against the death penalty, calling it "official murder." What is the basis for his conclusion? How would Kant respond to Brennan's argument? ***I have to write a 3-5 page essay and use my terms and language in "Ethics form" because I did it in my own words and bombed my first essay.... HELP ME OUT!!!!
Answer: I'm not going to write your essay for you, but I will tell you the reasons I think the death penalty is indefensible: 1. By far the most compelling is this: Sometimes the legal system gets it wrong. In the last 35 years in the U.S., 130 people have been released from death row because they were exonerated by DNA evidence. These are ALL people who were found guilty “beyond a reasonable doubt.” Unfortunately, DNA evidence is not available in most cases. So, as long as the death penalty is in place, you are pretty much GUARANTEED to occasionally execute an innocent person. Really, that should be reason enough for most people to oppose it. If you need more, read on: 2. Cost: Because of higher pre-trial expenses, longer trials, jury sequestration, extra expenses associated with prosecuting & defending a DP case, and the appeals process (which is necessary - see reason #1), it costs taxpayers MUCH more to execute prisoners than to imprison them for life. 3. The deterrent effect is questionable at best. Violent crime rates are actually HIGHER in death penalty jurisdictions. This may seem counter intuitive, and there are many theories about why this is (Ted Bondy saw it as a challenge, so he chose Florida – the most active execution state at the time – to carry out his final murder spree). It is probably due, at least in part, to the high cost (see #2), which drains resources from police departments, drug treatment programs, education, and other government services that help prevent crime. Personally, I think it also has to do with the hypocrisy of taking a stand against murder…by killing people. The government fosters a culture of violence by saying, ‘do as I say, not as I do.’ 4. There’s also an argument to be made that death is too good for the worst criminals. Let them wake up and go to bed every day of their lives in a prison cell, and think about the freedom they DON’T have, until they rot of old age. When Ted Bondy was finally arrested in 1978, he told the police officer, “I wish you had killed me.” Khalid Shaikh Mo hammed (the architect of the 9/11 attacks) would love nothing better than to be put to death. In his words, "I have been looking to be a martyr [for a] long time." 5. Most governments are supposed to be secular, but for those who invoke Christian law in this debate, you can find arguments both for AND against the death penalty in the Bible. The New Testament (starring Jesus) is primarily ANTI-death penalty. For example, in the Sermon on the Mount, Jesus praises mercy (Matthew 5:7) and rejects “an eye for an eye” (Matthew 5:38-39). James 4:12 says that GOD is the only one who can take a life in the name of justice. In John 8:7, Jesus himself says, "let he who is without sin cast the first stone."
Does Anyone Know What Highway Fred Simmons And Bob Moore Were Killed On?From History Forum:
Does anyone know what highway Fred Simmons and Bob Moore were killed on? this is from the Gregg V. Georgia case in 1976? I need the highway for a report I'm doing and I cant find it anywhere
Answer: Well, that information is NOT available BUT it didn't take a rocket scientist to figure it out IF one knew the area in which the murder took place back in the early 1970's! You are in luck because I fill both those qualifications. According to documentation taken from several sources; 1) While still in Florida, they picked up another hitchhiker, Dennis Weaver, who rode with them to ATLANTA, where he was let out about 11 p. m. A short time later the four men interrupted their journey for a rest stop along the highway. The next morning the bodies of Simmons and Moore were discovered in a ditch nearby. 2) After picking up another hitchhiker in Florida and dropping him off in Atlanta, the car proceeded north to Gwenette County, Ga., 3) On November 23, after reading about the shootings in an Atlanta newspaper, Weaver communicated with the Gwenette County police and related information concerning the journey with the victims, including a description of the car. The next afternoon, the petitioner and Allen, while in Simmons' car, were arrested in Ashe ville, N.C. In 1976 there was, and still is, only one of two ways to travel the exact same way they did. Interstate Hwy 85. It's the highway to Florida, combines in Atlanta making 75 / 85, then splits back east. And it travels straight north to Ash ville, N.C. where the car ended up at. It ALSO brushes just inside Gwenette County. The ONLY other highway would have been Bur ford Highway, the old highway to north Georgia, but by 1976 no one used it. most of it was 2-lane, and it is SERIOUSLY DOUBTFUL that there was still a truck stop ever OPEN on Old Buford Hwy.in 1976! Now .... for what exit ...... who the hell knows but it was a shortly AFTER Atlanta, which would have been Mechanics ville, Nor cross, or Duluth. in that order.
For What Reason Was Capital Punishment Legalized In 1976 (United States)?From History Forum:
For what reason was capital punishment legalized in 1976 (united states)? In 1972 it was declared "cruel and unusually." What changed since than? I know there were the Gregg v. Georgia and Fur man v. Georgia cases.
Answer: Pals.visit sours below for more information: Capital Punishment in the United States by Sarah Oppenheim
What Questions Were Posed Before The Court In The Case Gregg V. Georgia?From Government Forum:
What questions were posed before the court in the case Gregg v. Georgia? If you can provide a link to the questions and how and why the questions were answered you would awesome.
Answer: Gee, did it ever occur to you to look up the case?
Answers are provided by students, volunteers, and random strangers. We have roughly checked them for grammar, and punctuation, not for accuracy, do not make any life threatening, or financial decisions based on this information. The questions are generated by people using search, so the most common questions are likely to appear for a term.