Which Joe gave his name to ‘sloppy joes’? We look at five interesting sandwiches and their lexical origins.
A court of law responsible for the trial or legal supervision of children under a specified age (18 in most countries).Compare with youth court
- ‘Such a sentence would significantly weaken the jurisdiction of the juvenile courts and undermine the special protections which that system is supposed to provide to young offenders.’
- ‘A juvenile court judge in Florida faxed the names, addresses, and birth dates of illegal immigrant children who had come into his courtroom to the U.S. Border Patrol.’
- ‘Eventually the questions surrounding the effectiveness and scope of the juvenile court system reached the U.S. Supreme Court.’
- ‘Instead the local sheriff served us a legal summons to appear before a juvenile court.’
- ‘The presiding judge of the juvenile court granted consent for all detainees to participate in the study.’
- ‘The juvenile court held in favor of Paul, and the California Supreme Court agreed - but it did so over two heated dissents.’
- ‘Via detention, the police could impose their own rough form of ‘treatment’ on young offenders, regardless of what a juvenile court judge might decide.’
- ‘Ultimately, the juvenile court placed him on probation.’
- ‘And so, the first juvenile court, like civil and criminal courts, was open, and reporters have covered it ever since.’
- ‘So the juvenile court couldn't get him even if the prosecutor wanted it.’
- ‘There is an equally good discussion of the practices of England's juvenile courts and the emergence of a kind of judicial patriarchy in the interwar period.’
- ‘If you commit murder or attempted murder and you're a child, the juvenile court has no jurisdiction.’
- ‘It created intellectual property courts, consumer courts, juvenile courts and family courts.’
- ‘Even the original juvenile court in Chicago remanded thirty-seven boys to the adult criminal court in its first year of operation.’
- ‘And then when the minor turns 21, he is no longer under the jurisdiction of the juvenile court, and at that time it becomes a civil debt.’
- ‘She appealed for the establishment of women's courts, along the lines of juvenile courts, and pointed out the evils of bringing women into the presence of court crowds for trial.’
- ‘Moreover, as to certain offenses, the prosecutor may petition the juvenile court judge to transfer a case against a minor 14 years of age or older.’
- ‘Kirk found that processes of this kind helped to account for differential sentencing of young offenders in a juvenile court.’
- ‘In addition, historians have demonstrated that not only was there conflict within juvenile courts, but that juvenile courts were also buffeted by external political conflicts.’
- ‘In recent years. juvenile courts and attorneys have come to rely heavily on mental health professionals for evaluations of youths in delinquency cases.’
We take a look at several popular, though confusing, punctuation marks.
From Afghanistan to Zimbabwe, discover surprising and intriguing language facts from around the globe.
The definitions of ‘buddy’ and ‘bro’ in the OED have recently been revised. We explore their history and increase in popularity.