RICO Reform Act of 1989: Hearings Before the Subcommittee on Crime of the Committee on the Judiciary, House of Representatives, One Hundred First Congress, First Session, on H.R. 1046 ... May 4, June 15, and July 20, 1989, 4. sējums
U.S. Government Printing Office, 1990 - 1264 lappuses
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abuse activity actual addition alleged Amendment American apply appropriate Association attorneys authorized bank believe bill bring brought cause Chairman civil RICO claim Commission Committee concern conduct Congress continue conviction corporation costs criminal deal defendant definition Department dismissed district effect enforcement enterprise entity evidence existing fact Federal court fees filed fraud going hearing HUGHES individual injury interest involved issue judge jurisdiction Justice kind legislation legitimate liability limited litigation means Michigan offenses Office organized crime pattern pending person plaintiffs predicate present problem proceeding proposed prosecution protect provisions question racketeering reason relating remedy representing result retroactive RICO action RICO claim RICO reform RICO statute rule securities statement statute subcommittee subsection suggest suits term Thank treble damages trial United victims violation York
903. lappuse - And the result of this examination is: we see a complicated network of similarities overlapping and criss-crossing: sometimes overall similarities, sometimes similarities of detail.
1121. lappuse - The sober people of America are weary of the fluctuating policy which has directed the public councils. They have seen with regret and with indignation that sudden changes and legislative interferences in cases affecting personal rights become jobs in the hands of enterprising and influential speculators and snares to the more industrious and less informed part of the community.
900. lappuse - But apart from the common law as to restraint of trade thus taken up by the statute the law is full of instances where a man's fate depends on his estimating rightly, that is, as the jury subsequently estimates it, some matter of degree. If his judgment is wrong, not only may he incur a fine or a short imprisonment, as here; he may incur the penalty of death.
736. lappuse - ... the award of compensation to informers in respect of such forfeitures shall apply to seizures and forfeitures incurred or alleged to have been incurred, under the provisions of this Act...
731. lappuse - States, any political subdivision, or any department, agency, or instrumentality thereof; "(3) 'person' includes any individual or entity capable of holding a legal or beneficial interest in property; "(4) 'enterprise' includes any individual, partnership, corporation, association, or other legal entity, and any union or group of individuals associated in fact although not a legal entity; "(5) 'pattern of racketeering activity...
314. lappuse - What the concept does represent is a system in which there is sensitivity to the legitimate interests of both State and National Governments, and in which the National Government, anxious though it may be to vindicate and protect federal rights and federal interests, always endeavors to do so in ways that will not unduly interfere with the legitimate activities of the States.
1009. lappuse - Organized crime' means the unlawful activities of the members of a highly organized, disciplined association engaged in supplying illegal goods and services, including but not limited to gambling, prostitution, loan sharking, narcotics, labor racketeering, and other unlawful activities of members of such organizations.
338. lappuse - Any person injured in his business or property by reason of a violation of section 1962 of this chapter may sue therefor in any appropriate United States district court and shall recover threefold Ch. 12 GROUP LIABILITY 703 the damages he sustains and the cost of the suit, including a reasonable attorney's fee.
323. lappuse - Rice v. Santa Fe Elevator Corp., 331 US 218, 230, 67 S.Ct. 1146, 1152,91 L.Ed. 1447: "Congress legislated here in a field which the States have traditionally occupied. ... So we start with the assumption that the historic police powers of the States were not to be superseded by the Federal Act unless that was the clear and manifest purpose of Congress.