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New York CIty

big, tiny, gigantic, tall, short, long


Justice dabs[edit]

User:BD2412/Justice dabs Ba
User:BD2412/Justice dabs Bi
User:BD2412/Justice dabs Bu
User:BD2412/Justice dabs Ca
User:BD2412/Justice dabs Ch
User:BD2412/Justice dabs Co
User:BD2412/Justice dabs Da
User:BD2412/Justice dabs Do
User:BD2412/Justice dabs E
User:BD2412/Justice dabs Fa
User:BD2412/Justice dabs Fo
User:BD2412/Justice dabs Ga
User:BD2412/Justice dabs Go
User:BD2412/Justice dabs Ha
User:BD2412/Justice dabs He
User:BD2412/Justice dabs Ho
User:BD2412/Justice dabs Hu
User:BD2412/Justice dabs J-K
User:BD2412/Justice dabs La
User:BD2412/Justice dabs Li
User:BD2412/Justice dabs Ma
User:BD2412/Justice dabs Mc
User:BD2412/Justice dabs Me
User:BD2412/Justice dabs Mi
User:BD2412/Justice dabs Mo
User:BD2412/Justice dabs Mu
User:BD2412/Justice dabs N
User:BD2412/Justice dabs O
User:BD2412/Justice dabs Pa
User:BD2412/Justice dabs Pi
User:BD2412/Justice dabs Ra
User:BD2412/Justice dabs Ro
User:BD2412/Justice dabs Sa
User:BD2412/Justice dabs Se
User:BD2412/Justice dabs So
User:BD2412/Justice dabs Su
User:BD2412/Justice dabs T
User:BD2412/Justice dabs Wa
User:BD2412/Justice dabs We
User:BD2412/Justice dabs Wh
User:BD2412/Justice dabs Wi
User:BD2412/Justice dabs Wo


Man Utd - European Cup Final 1999
Liverpool - European Cup Final 2005
Man City - Premier League 2012
Sweden fightback against huge favourites Germany in 2014 World Cup qualifier (a time when Germany was great team) as the "perfect winning record" was broken? 4–0 with 30 minutes left became 4–4, which was huge comeback for a underdog. The equaliser coming in 93rd minute, did not make it less interesting. bbc article, the guardian.
In 1998, Day 3 of 1998–99 French Division 1, Marseille was losing at home against Montpellier, the score being 0-4 at halftime. In the second half, Marseille scored 5 times in the last half-hour of the game, with an extra-time victory goal scored by Laurent Blanc from the penalty spot. Probably the biggest come-back in French football history. official report
The 1954 FIFA World Cup Final is the only World Cup final to date in which a team came back from 2 goals behind, but that was after 8 minutes and it was 2-2 at 18 minutes: it doesn't quite have the same 'comeback' feeling to it.

Last-name-first redirects[edit]

For hundreds of years, reference works tended to list human names by last name, comma, first name (as in Washington, George). Common sense supports creating redirects following this formula, as some readers may expect to be able to find names this way.

Wish list[edit]

  • Academy Award-winning Wikimedia theatrically released feature-length documentaries on scientific and historic subjects.
  • A 24-hour Wikimedia broadcast station.
  • Brick-and-mortar Wikimedia centers in ever major city where people can come together for events, classes, or just to edit.
  • 3D printing files from Commons.
  • 3D rendering from Commons, which can be embedded in Wikipedia articles (e.g. see a Geneva mechanism or Michelangelo's David from all angles; see a tiger from all angles and see internal layer views).
  • Live cameras with 24 hour broadcasts of zoo animals, monuments, works of art. When I go to the article, Tiger, I want to see a 3D rendering, a short film, and a live camera feed of a tiger habitat in a zoo.
  • Suppose we were to do a documentary on the Giant panda. What would we want to include?
    Original footage of giant pandas.
    Interviews with experts on various aspects of the lives of giant pandas.
    Computer animations of giant panda anatomy.
    Public domain stock footage of historic events involving giant pandas.

Wikimania userboxes[edit]

All draft/userspace pages[edit]

Disambig resolvers[edit]


Supreme Court cases[edit]

From Conflict of laws in the United States:

Other draft pages[edit]


U.S. State Supreme Court Justices[edit]


most bonus links
dab-to-dab bonus

Check again: (bonus list)

NOTE: Dabsolver is now at


Muhammad Ali vs. Sonny Liston

Jarina De Marco

Two link discography indexes[edit]

Recently I have noticed that there were a small number of pages titled "Foo discography", tagged as disambiguation pages, and containing links to lists of different kinds of discographies by the same artist. I have changed all of these to media index pages, since they are obviously not unrelated for disambiguation purposes (see WP:DABCONCEPT), but I doubt that they need to exist at all. Of the 3,451 pages in Category:Discographies by genre, 3,379 are titled "Foo discography", while only 26 are titled "Foo albums discography". An additional 34 are titled "Foo singles discography", and some of these have long existed where the main article is titled "Foo albums discography".

An example of a page currently presented as an index of only a few links is Mariah Carey discography, which states that the title may refer to Mariah Carey albums discography, Mariah Carey singles discography, and Mariah Carey videography. Putting aside the question of whether "discography" refers to a videography at all, it is incorrect to suggest that the term "discography" refers to one or the other kind of recording, as opposed to referring to both kinds of recording combined. By contrast, see Annie discography for a proper disambiguation page containing links to multiple unrelated artists or collections that happen to share the name "Annie". For this reason, and because many of these pages only have links to two or three articles collecting different kinds of recordings by the same artist, I do not think they need to exist at all. In each case, I would presume that the discography most likely to be sought was the album discography (since most tracks released as singles are also released on albums), and would move all articles currently titled "Foo albums discography" to "Foo discography", with a hatnote to indicate the existence of a separate "Foo singles discography" as needed.


Non-dab pages with dab-tagged links: Soul Abdul Kadir Sam Sloan Insignificance Abdul Majid

Need a study done on the utility of disambiguation pages versus hatnotes.

Templating of IP talk pages[edit]

Templating of IP talk pages has been discussed and approved. Wikipedia:Village_pump_(proposals)/Archive_110#Bot_blank_and_template_really.2C_really.2C_really_old_IP_talk_pages. Common ancient IP talk page link indicators:

Examples: User talk: User talk:

User:VoABot II

Disambiguation nightmares[edit]

A disambiguation nightmare is a disambiguation page for which it is very difficult to fix the incoming links because topics on the page are excessive, poorly described, poorly delineated, overlapping, or generally incomplete. A disambiguation nightmare can occur for a common human name like John Smith because there are so many people by that name that it is very difficult for a reader coming to that page to quickly find the John Smith mentioned in an article linking to the page.

Disambiguation link fixing one-day contest[edit]

I have decided to put on a mini-contest within the November 2013 monthly disambiguation contest, on Saturday, November 23 (UTC). I will personally give a $20 gift card to the disambiguator who fixes the most links on that server-day (see the project page for details on scoring points). Since we are not geared up to do an automated count for that day, at 00:00, 23 November 2013 (UTC) (which is 7:00 PM on November 22, EST), I'll take a screenshot of the project page leaderboard. I will presume that anyone who is not already listed on the leaderboard has precisely nine edits. At 01:00, 24 November 2013 (UTC) (8:00 PM on November 23, EST), I'll take a screenshot of the leaderboard at that time (the extra hour is to give the board time to update), and I will determine from that who our winner is. I will credit links fixed by turning a WP:DABCONCEPT page into an article, but you'll have to let me know me that you did so. Here's to a fun contest. Note that according to the Daily Disambig, we currently have under 256,000 disambiguation links to be fixed. If everyone in the disambiguation link fixers category were to fix 500 links, we would have them all done - so aim high! Cheers!

User talk:Cnwilliams User talk:JustAGal User talk:Nick Number User talk:R'n'B User talk:PKT User talk:Crystalllized User talk:Woohookitty User talk:Adavidb User talk:Tachs User talk:MrLinkinPark333 User talk:BD2412 User talk:Mfbjr User talk:Vegaswikian User talk:Josve05a User talk:LittleWink User talk:Tassedethe User talk:M-le-mot-dit User talk:JamesAM User talk:Cnilep User talk:WPGA2345 User talk:Hwy43 User talk:SchreiberBike User talk:GoingBatty User talk:SGGH User talk:Qwertyus User talk:StAnselm User talk:AdventurousSquirrel User talk:Moswento User talk:Quant18 User talk:Gnorman Gnome User talk:Bazonka User talk:Wgolf User talk:A2-33 User talk:Gongshow User talk:Murgatroyd49 User talk:Ulric1313 User talk:Wcquidditch User talk:LukasMatt User talk:Rhododendrites User talk:APerson User talk:Colonies Chris User talk:Blethering Scot User talk:Skr15081997 User talk:Gareth E Kegg User talk:Steel1943 User talk:Rococo1700 User talk:Jdaloner User talk:Conquerist User talk:Drovethrughosts User talk:Harshhussey User talk:Bilorv User talk:Gorthian User talk:Musashi1600 User talk:PWilkinson User talk:DadaNeem User talk:Frecklefoot User talk:Gob Lofa User talk:In ictu oculi User talk:J04n User talk:The Banner User talk:Periglio

Proposal for fixing links to potentially ambiguous primary topic redirects and primary topic titles[edit]

I propose to amend Wikipedia:Redirect#Do not "fix" links to redirects that are not broken to permit "fixing" links from potentially ambiguous redirects, where doing so makes it easier to find and fix mistaken links to that redirect.

For example, CIA redirects to Central Intelligence Agency, and it is not disputed that the primary topic of "CIA" is "Central Intelligence Agency"; nevertheless, there are many other lesser-known meanings of "CIA" to which editors sometimes intend to link, such as The Culinary Institute of America, Chartered Institute of Arbitrators, and Calgary International Airport. In order to find and fix accidental links to CIA that are intended for one of these other meanings, I would like to change all existing links intended to point to Central Intelligence Agency to piped, direct links to that target (i.e., [[Central Intelligence Agency|CIA]] links).

I would further like to do something similar for primary topic titles for which other prominent uses exist. For example, links are often made to Apple and Mouse that are intended for Apple Inc. and Mouse (computing). I would like to change all of the links that are intended to point to Apple and Mouse into redirects that are piped through Apple (fruit) and Mouse (animal), so that it will be easier to find and fix accidental links to these pages that are intended for the other pages at issue.

DAB AWB wish list[edit]

I would like:

  • AWB disambiguation to recognize disambiguation redirect titles.
  • AWB disambiguation to fix titles in {{disambiguation needed|Foo}} templates.
  • The ability to get all the "what links here" lists for a list of articles at once.
  • The ability to generate lists of solutions for multiple disambiguation links at once, and see those in the disambiguation window.
  • Recognize and fix dab links in {{sortname}} templates.

DAB points[edit]

With close to a million incorrect links to fix, the most effective way to do it is with a program like AWB that loads up all links to a particular page. By excluding the tens of thousands of intentional links from this process, we save enough time that we are actually finally getting ahead of the curve. As long as there are disambiguation pages, there will be errant links to them, and we will need some means to avoid the distraction of those intentional links.

A redirect that does not contain the phrase "(disambiguation)" would not show up on the "what links here" page as redirecting through a "foo (disambiguation)" page. For a page like John Smith, if the dozens of intentional incoming links did not redirect through John Smith (disambiguation), people trying to fix incorrect links would waste hours checking pages containing intentional links that could not be fixed.

In Darmok, Data was not very helpful just reeling off a list of topics with no sense of relative usefulness to the situation at hand.

Discounting IP votes[edit]

See [7]


The calyces of the kidney are chambers in the kidney are chambers in the kidney through which urine flows. There are two kinds: the minor calyx, which surrounds the apex of the renal pyramids, and the major calyx, which occurs at the convergence of two or three minor calyces in the kidney.

Lists of state supreme court justices[edit]


State Supreme court redirects[edit]

Possible new judge categories[edit]



Gordon Grundy was the president of Studebaker Canada Ltd. in 1966, but the company failed to earn profits sufficient to justify continued investment, and was closed.

Todd Wood, commanding officer of the 184th Infantry Regiment, was the highest ranking United States military officer to be killed in the War in Iraq.

On January 24, 1925, five days after the Senate Judiciary Committee had recommended Stone's confirmation, Senator Thomas J. Walsh—Wheeler's Montana colleague and legal counsel—convinced the Senate to return the nomination to committee for further review. Although President Coolidge refused to withdraw the nomination, he agreed to an unprecedented compromise. He would allow Stone to become the first Supreme Court nominee in history to appear before the Senate Judiciary Committee. On January 28, 1925, Stone's masterful performance during five hours of public session testimony cleared the way for his quick confirmation. Senator Wheeler soon won acquittal of all charges. Not until 1955, however, did the Senate Judiciary Committee routinely adopt the practice, based on the precedent established by the Stone nomination, of requiring all Supreme Court nominees to appear in person.

, a Maryland Transit Administration bus route from North Avenue by Calvert Street|North Calvert Street in the north end (behind the old 1912 Baltimore Polytechnic Institute high school building - now the Alice G. Pinderhughes administrative headquarters of the Baltimore City Public Schools) in the mid-town area (near the newly developed and designated "Station North" district) through the downtown central business district, past the "Inner Harbor" and old South Baltimore/Federal Hill peninsula, across the Hanover Street Bridge and the Middle Branch of the Patapsco River, to East Patapsco Avenue, the main northwest-southeast commercial strip of the adjacent community to the west of "The Bay", known as Brooklyn, where the line runs a circuitous route after turning right (to the south) through the Brooklyn residential streets up 10th Street to Church Street then to the intersection of the Curtis Bay neighborhood's main commercial drive - Pennington Avenue and Spruce Street in the northeastern corner of the Curtis Bay residential area in Baltimore, Maryland. Evolved 130 years from the former Baltimore and Curtis Bay Railroad line of electrified streetcars first began running in 1893 after the mid-century became the old Number 6 line from the days of the streetcars of the old United Railways and Electric Company which merged out of several competing lines in 1899 to the later successor merged Baltimore Transit Company after 1935. The modern state MTA was formed after the state takeover of the BTC in 1968. By the mid-1980's, the old Number 6 line was split into several routes, #61, #62 and #64 serving different southern ends and terminuses of the old combined line in various sectors of the surrounding southern Baltimore neighborhoods of Brooklyn-Curtis Bay-Fairfield-Wagner's Point and the U.S. Coast Guard Yard at Arundel Cove.

DLQ: The statement of Lord Mansfield is obvious. If a person was allowed to bring two or more actions against another for causes which might have been joined, on its being shown to the Court that the double or plural proceeding is vexatious or oppressive, the Court will consolidate them : that power has always laid in its ordinary and de cursu jurisdiction to prevent abuse of its own powers. Also when two or more actions are brought by the same plaintiff against different defendants but the questions in dispute are the same, the Court will on the application of the defendants stay proceedings in all the cases but one. This kind of consolidation can only be obtained at the instance of defendants, yet a somewhat analogous proceeding has been adopted in the converse case. Where a number of plaintiffs have commenced actions against the same defendants on the application of the plaintiffs, the Court may enlarge the time for taking the next step in the rest of the actions until one of them has been tried as a test action, or as just stated, it may on the application of the defendants, as was the former practice, consolidate them. —Amos v. Chadwick (1877), L. B. 4 C. D. 869. The advantage of consolidation is very clear. It prevents several suits for the same matter, thus entailing waste of public time, and also when a person by an act of his, has given rise to a right of action against him by a number of other persons, if successive actions were allowed, it might become uselessly unfair and oppressive to him. In the case of Amos v. Chadwick, previously herein quoted, there were 78 plaintiffs.

Some orinthographic terms[edit]

Fawn-breasted Red-knobbed Long-finned White-bearded Long-clawed Hairy-footed Web-footed Fringe-toed Bar-winged Channel-billed Slender-billed Two-sided White-whiskered Blue-naped Red-naped Rufous-naped White-naped Black-naped Red-vented Yellow-vented Black-vented Leaf-tailed Prehensile-tailed Hairy-tailed Two-tailed Broad-tailed Bar-tailed Stripe-headed Ashy-headed Purplish-backed Slaty-backed Straw-colored One-armed Short-horned Long-horned White-chinned Black-chinned Yellow-crested Red-crested Black-crested White-crested White-plumed Big-footed Pink-footed Yellow-footed Red-footed Animals named as black-footed White-footed White-tipped Black-handed Clay-colored Crimson-collared Chestnut-collared Golden-collared Orange-collared Red-collared Black-collared White-collared Black-chested White-chested Fine-spotted Orange-spotted Yellow-spotted Red-spotted Yellow-tufted Black-tufted Grey-fronted Buff-fronted Golden-fronted Orange-fronted Blue-fronted Yellow-fronted Red-fronted Black-fronted White-fronted Red-flanked White-flanked Brown-hooded Black-hooded Black-thighed Yellow-browed Red-browed Black-browed White-browed Long-tongued Blue-tongued Long-legged Three-legged Yellow-legged Red-legged Soft-shelled Ring-necked Brown-necked Thick-billed Short-toed Long-toed Rufous-necked Yellow-necked Red-necked Black-necked White-necked Five-lined Blue-lined Long-Haired Four-toed Three-toed Two-toed Sooty-capped Brown-capped Grey-capped Blue-capped Red-capped Black-capped White-capped Long-beaked Hairy-eared Long-eared Short-eared Brown-eared Small-eared Big-eared Blue-eared Yellow-eared Red-eared Black-eared White-eared Sac-winged Disk-winged Round-eared Dog-faced Monkey-faced Stripe-faced Blue-faced Yellow-faced Red-faced Black-faced White-faced Golden-crowned Orange-crowned Violet-crowned Purple-crowned Blue-crowned Yellow-crowned Red-crowned Black-crowned White-crowned Rough-winged Spur-winged Bronze-winged Grey-winged Golden-winged Rufous-winged Orange-winged Purple-winged Blue-winged Yellow-winged Red-winged Black-winged White-winged Yellow-toothed White-toothed Yellow-shouldered Red-shouldered Black-shouldered White-shouldered Broad-billed Boat-billed Long-billed Short-billed Orange-billed Blue-billed Yellow-billed Red-billed Black-billed White-billed Tube-nosed Sword-nosed Snub-nosed Broad-nosed Hairy-nosed Spear-nosed Hog-nosed Long-nosed Yellow-nosed Red-nosed White-nosed Grey-sided Red-sided White-sided Side-striped Three-striped Double-striped Black-striped Three-banded Brown-banded Double-banded Grey-banded Yellow-banded White-banded Streak-throated Brown-throated Buff-throated Orange-throated Purple-throated Blue-throated Yellow-throated Red-throated Black-throated White-throated Flat-headed Brown-cheeked Gray-cheeked Golden-cheeked Silvery-cheeked Blue-cheeked Black-cheeked White-cheeked Racket-tailed Band-tailed Brush-tailed Pin-tailed Free-tailed Square-tailed Fork-tailed Sharp-tailed Swallow-tailed Wedge-tailed Bushy-tailed Long-tailed Short-tailed Gray-tailed Bare-tailed Rufous-tailed Bronze-tailed Blue-tailed Red-tailed White-tailed Grey-headed Brown-headed Chestnut-headed Golden-headed Orange-headed Pink-headed Yellow-headed Blue-headed Black-headed White-headed Bug-eyed Big-eyed Four-eyed One-eyed Mortgage-backed Yellow-eyed Red-eyed Blue-eyed Wild-Eyed Black-eyed Wide-Eyed White-eyed Brown-backed Grey-backed Blue-backed Yellow-backed Chestnut-backed Buff-bellied Fire-bellied Chestnut-bellied Golden-bellied Ochre-bellied Rufous-bellied Gray-bellied Blue-bellied White-backed Black-backed Red-cheeked Orange-bellied Black-bellied White-bellied Red-bellied Olive-backed Yellow-bellied White-lipped Green-backed Blue-necked Green-winged Green-veined Green-throated Green-tailed Green-striped Green-spotted Green-naped Green-headed Green-fronted Green-breasted Green-billed

WP:DAA -> WP:DFD[edit]

I propose merging Wikipedia:WikiProject Disambiguation/Article alerts into Wikipedia:Disambiguations for discussion, and setting up a bot to transclude ongoing AFD discussions into the page.

User:SharedIPArchiveBot IP talk page archives[edit]

Yes check.svg Done


Romanian river disambiguation pages[edit]

Here are some Romanian river disambiguation pages for longer descriptions:

Presidential initials[edit]

  1. George Washington - GW
  2. John Adams - JA
  3. Thomas Jefferson - TJ
  4. James Madison - JM
  5. James Monroe - JM
  6. John Quincy Adams - JQA
  7. Andrew Jackson - AJ
  8. Martin Van Buren - MVB
  9. William Henry Harrison - WHH
  10. John Tyler - JT
  11. James K. Polk - JP or JKP
  12. Zachary Taylor - ZT
  13. Millard Fillmore - MF
  14. Franklin Pierce - FP
  15. James Buchanan - JB
  16. Abraham Lincoln - AL
  17. Andrew Johnson - AJ
  18. Ulysses S. Grant - UG or USG
  19. Rutherford B. Hayes - RH or RBH
  20. James A. Garfield - JG or JAG
  21. Chester A. Arthur - CA or CAA
  22. Grover Cleveland - GC
  23. Benjamin Harrison - BH
  24. William McKinley - WM
  25. Theodore Roosevelt - TR
  26. William Howard Taft - WT or WHT
  27. Woodrow Wilson - WW
  28. Warren G. Harding - WGH
  29. Calvin Coolidge - CC
  30. Herbert Hoover - HH
  31. Franklin D. Roosevelt - FDR
  32. Harry S. Truman - HT or HST
  33. Dwight D. Eisenhower - DE or DDE
  34. John F. Kennedy - JFK
  35. Lyndon B. Johnson - LBJ
  36. Richard Nixon - RN or RMN
  37. Gerald Ford - GF
  38. Jimmy Carter - JC
  39. Ronald Reagan - RR or RWR
  40. George H. W. Bush - GHWB
  41. Bill Clinton - BC or WJC
  42. George W. Bush - GWB
  43. Barack Obama - BO or BHO

Comment on perennial proposals[edit]

If every person who has had anything to do with any of these proposals were to throw their hands up and decide not to bother with it again, there would be some new editor (or some old editor who was new to this particular issue) who would see this title, find it disconcerting that appears to be the less common usage, the less concise usage, the less recognizable usage, and will file a move request. I can guarantee you that, because that is how most of these move requests have started. Of course, if someone does file such a move, you can't expect editors who agree with that proposal to silence themselves just because the issue has been considered at a different time, under different circumstances. Furthermore, it is well-established practice that editors who have previously been involved in such discussions - on either side of the issue - have a right to be notified when a new discussion on the same topic is initiated. It's not a matter of any "cohort"; in a community of tens of thousands of editors, including some who have only ever heard the shorter version of this name, these nominations will happen organically.

PD judge stuff[edit]

Paul R. Michel, chief judge; born February 3, 1941, in Philadelphia, PA; son of Lincoln M. and Dorothy Michel; educated in public schools in Wayne and Radnor, PA; B.A., Williams College, 1963; J.D., University of Virginia Law School, 1966; married Brooke England, 2004; adult children, Sarah Elizabeth and Margaret Kelley; Second Lieutenant, U.S. Army Reserve (1966-72); admitted to practice: Pennsylvania (1967), U.S. district court (1968), U.S. circuit court (1969), and U.S. Supreme Court (1969); assistant district attorney, Philadelphia, PA (1967-71); Deputy District Attorney for Investigations (1972-74); Assistant Watergate Special Prosecutor (1974-75); assistant counsel, Senate Intelligence Committee (1975-76); deputy chief, Public Integrity Section, Criminal Division, U.S. Department of Justice (1976-78); "Koreagate" prosecutor (1976-78); Associate Deputy Attorney General (1978-81); Acting Deputy Attorney General (Dec. 1979-Feb. 1980); counsel and administrative assistant to Senator Arlen Specter (1981-88); nominated December 19, 1987 by President Ronald Reagan to be circuit judge, U.S. Court of Appeals for the Federal Circuit, confirmed by Senate on February 29, 1988, and assumed duties of the office on March 8, 1988; member of the Judicial Conference of the United States, 2004-present; elevated to the position of Chief Judge on December 25, 2004. Joint Committee on Printing, Official Congressional Directory, 2009-2010 (2010), p. 848.

Haldane Robert Mayer, circuit judge; born in Buffalo, NY, February 21, 1941; son of Haldane and Myrtle Mayer; educated in the public schools of Lockport, NY; B.S., U.S. Military Academy, West Point, NY, 1963; and J.D., Marshall-Wythe School of Law, The College of William and Mary in Virginia, 1971; editor-in-chief, William and Mary Law Review, Omicron Delta Kappa; admitted to practice in Virginia and the District of Columbia; board of directors, William and Mary Law School Association, 1979-85; served in the U.S. Army, 1963-75, in the Infantry and the Judge Advocate General's Corps; awarded the Bronze Star Medal, Meritorious Service Medal, Army Commendation Medal with Oak Leaf Cluster, Combat Infantryman Badge, Parachutist Badge, Ranger Tab, Ranger Combat Badge, Campaign and Service Ribbons; resigned from Regular Army and was commissioned in the U.S. Army Reserve, currently Lieutenant Colonel, retired; law clerk for Judge John D. Butzner, Jr., U.S. Court of Appeals for the Fourth Circuit, 1971-72; private practice with McGuire, Woods and Battle in Charlottesville, VA, 1975-77; adjunct professor, University of Virginia School of Law, 1975-77, 1992-94, George Washington University National Law Center, 1992-96; Special Assistant to the Chief Justice of the United States, Warren E. Burger, 1977-80; private practice with Baker and McKenzie in Washington, DC, 1980-81; Deputy and Acting Special Counsel (by designation of the President), U.S. Merit Systems Protection Board, 1981-82; appointed by President Reagan to the U.S. Claims Court, 1982; appointed by President Reagan to the U.S. Court of Appeals for the Federal Circuit, June 15, 1987; assumed duties of the office, June 19, 1987; elevated to the position of Chief Judge on December 25, 1997; relinquished that position on December 24, 2004, after having held it for seven years; Judicial Conference of the U.S. Committee on the International Appellate Judges Conference, 1988-91, Committee on Judicial Resources, 1990-97; member of the Judicial Conference of the United States, 1997-2004; married Mary Anne McCurdy, August 13, 1966; two daughters, Anne Christian and Rebecca Paige. Joint Committee on Printing, Official Congressional Directory, 2009-2010 (2010), p. 849.

Alan D. Lourie, circuit judge; born January 13, 1935, in Boston, MA; son of Joseph Lourie and Rose; educated in public schools in Brookline, MA; A.B., Harvard University, (1956); M.S., University of Wisconsin, (1958); Ph.D., University of Pennsylvania, (1965); and J.D., Temple University, (1970); married to the former L. Elizabeth D. Schwartz; children, Deborah L. Rapoport and Linda S. Lourie; employed at Monsanto Company (chemist, 1957-59); Wyeth Laboratories (chemist, literature scientist, patent liaison specialist, 1959-64); SmithKline Beecham Corporation, (Patent Agent, 1964-70; assistant director, Corporate Patents, 1970-76; director, Corporate Patents, 1976-77; vice president, Corporate Patents and Trademarks and Associate General Counsel, 1977- 90); vice chairman of the Industry Functional Advisory Committee on Intellectual Property Rights for Trade Policy Matters (IFAC 3) for the Department of Commerce and the Office of the U.S. Trade Representative (1987-90); Treasurer of the Association of Corporate Patent Counsel (1987-89); President of the Philadelphia Patent Law Association (1984- 85); member of the board of directors of the American Intellectual Property Law Association (formerly American Patent Law Association) (1982-85); member of the U.S. delegation to the Diplomatic Conference on the Revision of the Paris Convention for the Protection of Industrial Property, October-November 1982, March 1984; chairman of the Patent Committee of the Law Section of the Pharmaceutical Manufacturers Association (1980-85); member of Judicial Conference Committee on Financial Disclosure, 1990-98; member of the American Bar Association, the American Chemical Society, the Cosmos Club, and the Harvard Club of Washington; recipient of Jefferson Medal of the New Jersey Intellectual Property Law Association for outstanding contributions to intellectual property law, 1998; admitted to: Supreme Court of Pennsylvania, U.S. District Court for the Eastern District of Pennsylvania, U.S. Court of Appeals for the Third Circuit, U.S. Court of Appeals for the Federal Circuit, U.S. Supreme Court; nominated January 25, 1990, by President George Bush to be circuit judge, U.S. Court of Appeals for the Federal Circuit, confirmed by Senate on April 5, 1990, and assumed duties of the office on April 11, 1990. Joint Committee on Printing, Official Congressional Directory, 2009-2010 (2010), p. 849.

Randall R. Rader, circuit judge; born April 21, 1949 in Hastings, NE, son of Raymond A. and Gloria R. Rader; higher education: B.A., Brigham Young University, 1971-74, (magna cum laude), Phi Beta Kappa; J.D., George Washington University Law Center, 1974-78; married the former Victoria Semenyuk: legislative assistant to Representative Virginia Smith; 1978-81: legislative director, counsel, House Committee on Ways and Means to Representative [Page 840] Philip M. Crane; 1981-86: General Counsel, Chief Counsel, Subcommittee on the Constitution; 1987-88, Minority Chief Counsel, Staff Director, Subcommittee on Patents, Trademarks and Copyrights, Senate Committee on Judiciary; 1988-90: Judge, U.S. Claims Court; 1990-present, Circuit Judge, U.S. Court of Appeals for the Federal Circuit, nominated by President George Bush on June 12, 1990; confirmed by Senate August 3, 1990, sworn in August 14, 1990, recipient: Outstanding Young Federal Lawyer Award by Federal Bar Association, 1983; recipient: Jefferson Medal Award 2003; bar member: District of Columbia, 1978, Supreme Court of the United States, 1984, U.S. Claims Court, 1988, U.S. Court of Appeals for the Federal Circuit, 1990. Joint Committee on Printing, Official Congressional Directory, 2009-2010 (2010), p. 849-50.

Alvin A. Schall, circuit judge; born April 4, 1944, in New York City, NY; son of Gordon W. Schall and Helen D. Schall; preparatory education: St. Paul's School, Concord, NH, 1956-62, graduated cum laude; higher education: B.A., Princeton University, 1962-66; J.D., Tulane Law School, 1966-69; married to the former Sharon Frances LeBlanc, children: Amanda and Anthony. 1969-73: associate with the law firm of Shearman and Sterling in New York City; 1973-78: Assistant United States Attorney, Office of the United States Attorney for the Eastern District of New York; Chief of the Appeals Division, 1977-78; 1978-87: Trial Attorney, Senior Trial Counsel, Civil Division, United States Department of Justice, Washington, DC; 1987-88: member of the Washington, DC law firm of Perlman and Partners; 1988-92: Assistant to the Attorney General of the United States; 1992-Present: Circuit Judge, United States Court of Appeals for the Federal Circuit, appointed by President George Bush on August 17, 1992, sworn in on August 19, 1992. Author: Federal Contract Disputes and Forums, Chapter 9 in Construction Litigation: Strategies and Techniques, published by John Wiley and Sons (Wiley Law Publications), 1989. Bar memberships: State of New York (1970), District of Columbia (1980), Supreme Court of the United States (1989), U.S. Court of Appeals for the Second Circuit (1974), U.S. District Courts for the Eastern and Southern Districts of New York (1973), U.S. Court of Appeals for the District of Columbia Circuit (1991), United States District Court for the District of Columbia (1991), U.S. Court of Appeals for the Federal Circuit (1982), and U.S. Court of Federal Claims, formerly the U.S. Claims Court (1978). Joint Committee on Printing, Official Congressional Directory, 2009-2010 (2010), p. 850.

William Curtis Bryson, circuit judge; born August 19, 1945, in Houston, TX; A.B., Harvard University, 1969; J.D., University of Texas School of Law, 1973; married with two children; law clerk to Hon. Henry J. Friendly, circuit judge, U.S. Court of Appeals for the Second Circuit (1973-74), and Hon. Thurgood Marshall, associate justice, U.S. Supreme Court (1974-75); associate, Miller, Cassidy, Larroca and Lewin, Washington, DC (1975-78); Department of Justice, Criminal Division (1979-86), Office of Solicitor General (1978-79, 1986-94), and Office of the Associate Attorney General (1994); nominated in June 1994 by President Clinton to be circuit judge, U.S. Court of Appeals for the Federal Circuit, and assumed duties of the office on October 7, 1994. Joint Committee on Printing, Official Congressional Directory, 2009-2010 (2010), p. 850.

Arthur J. Gajarsa, circuit judge; born March 1, 1941 in Norcia (Pro. Perugia), Italy; married to Melanie Gajarsa; five children; education: Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute, Troy, NY, 1958-62, B.S.E.E., Bausch and Lomb Medal, 1958, Benjamin Franklin Award, 1958; Catholic University of America, Washington, DC, 1968; M.A. in economics, graduate studies; J.D., Georgetown University Law Center, Washington, DC, 1967; career record: 1962-63, patent examiner, U.S. Patent Office, Department of Commerce; 1963-64, patent Adviser, U.S. Air Force, Department of Defense; 1964-67, patent adviser, Cushman, Darby and Cushman; 1967-68, law clerk to Judge Joseph McGarraghy, U.S. District Court for the District of Columbia, Washington, DC; 1968-69, attorney, Office of General Counsel, Aetna Life and Casualty Co.; 1969-71, special counsel and assistant to the Commissioner of Indian Affairs, Bureau of Indian Affairs, Department of Interior; 1971-72, associate, Duncan and Brown; 1972-78, partner, Gajarsa, Liss and Sterenbuch; 1978-80, partner, Garjarsa, Liss and Conroy; 1980-86, partner, Wender, Murase and White; 1987-97, partner and officer, Joseph Gajarsa, McDermott and Reiner, P.C.; registered patent agent, registered patent attorney, 1963; admitted to the D.C. Bar, U.S. District Court for the District of Columbia, and U.S. Court of Appeals for the District of Columbia, 1968; Connecticut State Bar, 1969; U.S. Supreme Court, 1971; Superior Court for D.C., Court of Appeals for D.C., 1972; U.S. Courts of Appeals for the Ninth and Federal Circuits, 1974; U.S. District Court for the Northern District of New York, 1980; awards: Sun and Balance Medal, Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute, 1990; Gigi Pieri Award, Camp Hale Association, Boston, MA, 1992; Rensselaer Key Alumni Award, 1992; 125th Anniversary Medal, Georgetown University Law Center, 1995; Order of Commendatore, Republic of Italy, 1995; Alumni Fellow Award, Rensselaer Alumni Association, 1996; Board of Directors: National Italian American Foundation, 1976-97, serving as general counsel, 1976-89, president, 1989-92, and vice chair, 1993-96; Rensselaer Neuman Foundation, trustee, 1973-present; Foundation for Improving Understanding of the Arts, trustee, [Page 841] 1982-96; Outward Bound, U.S.A., trustee, 1987-2002; John Carroll Society, Board of Governors, 1992-96; Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute, trustee, 1994-present; Georgetown University, regent, 1995-2001; Georgetown University Board of Directors, 2001-present; member: Federal, American, Federal Circuit, and D.C. Bar Associations; American Judicature Association; nominated for appointment on April 18, 1996 by President Clinton; confirmed by the Senate on July 31, 1997; entered service September 12, 1997. Joint Committee on Printing, Official Congressional Directory, 2009-2010 (2010), p. 850-51.

Richard Linn, circuit judge; born in Brooklyn, NY, April 13, 1944; son of Marvin and Enid Linn; graduated in 1961 from Polytechnic Preparatory County Day School, Brooklyn, NY; received Bachelor of Electrical Engineering degree from Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute in 1965, and J.D. from Georgetown University Law Center in 1969; served as patent examiner at the U.S. Patent and Trademark Office, 1965-68; member of the founding Board of Governors of the Virginia State Bar Section on Patent, Trademark and Copyright Law, chairman, 1975; member of the American Bar Association Intellectual Property Law Section; the American Intellectual Property Law Association; the District of Columbia Bar Association Intellectual Property Section; the Virginia Bar Intellectual Property Law Section; and the Federal Circuit Bar Association; admitted to the Virginia Bar in 1969, the District of Columbia Bar in 1970, and the New York Bar in 1994; admitted to practice before the U.S. Supreme Court, the U.S. Courts of Appeals for the Fourth, Sixth, District of Columbia, and Federal Circuits, and the U.S. District Courts for the Eastern District of Virginia and the District of Columbia; partner, Marks and Murase, L.L.P., 1977-97, and member of the Executive Committee, 1987-97; partner, Foley and Lardner, 1997-99, Practice Group Leader, Electronics Practice Group, and Intellectual Property Department, 1997-99; recipient, Rensselaer Alumni Association Fellows Award for 2000; adjunct professor of law, George Washington University Law School, 2001-present; member, Advisory Board of the George Washington University Law School, 2001-present; Master, Giles S. Rich American Inn of Court, 2000-present; nominated to be Circuit Judge by President William J. Clinton on September 28, 1999, and confirmed by the Senate on November 19, 1999; assumed duties of the office on January 1, 2000. Joint Committee on Printing, Official Congressional Directory, 2009-2010 (2010), p. 851.

TIMOTHY B. DYK, circuit judge; nominated for appointment on April 1, 1998 by President Clinton; confirmed by the Senate on May 24, 2000; entered on duty June 9, 2000; education: Harvard College, A.B. (cum laude), 1958; Harvard Law School, LL.B. (magna cum laude), 1961; prior employment: law clerk to Justices Reed and Burton (retired), 1961-62; law clerk to Chief Justice Warren, 1962-63; special assistant to Assistant Attorney General, Louis F. Oberdorfer, 1963-64; associate and partner, Wilmer, Cutler & Pickering, 1964-90; partner, and chair, of Issues & Appeals Practice area (until nomination) with Jones, Day, Reavis and Pogue, 1990-2000; and Adjunct Professor at Yale, University of Virginia and Georgetown Law Schools. Joint Committee on Printing, Official Congressional Directory, 2009-2010 (2010), p. 851.

SHARON PROST, circuit judge; born Newburyport, MA; daughter of Zyskind and Ester Prost; educated in Hartford, CT; B.S., Cornell University, 1973; M.B.A., George Washington University, 1975; J.D., Washington College of Law, American University, 1979; admitted to practice in Washington, DC, 1979; LL.M., George Washington University School of Law, 1984; Labor Relations Specialist, U.S. Civil Service Commission, 1973-76; Labor Relations Specialist / Auditor, U.S. General Accounting Office, 1976-79; Trial Attorney, Federal Labor Relations Authority, 1979-82; Chief Counsel's Office, Department of Treasury, 1982-84; Assistant Solicitor, Associate Solicitor, and then Acting Solicitor, National Labor Relations Board, 1984-89; Adjunct Professor of Labor Law, George Mason University School of Law, 1986-87; Chief Labor Counsel, Senate Labor Committee--minority, 1989-93; Chief Counsel, Senate Judiciary Committee--minority, 1993-95; Deputy Chief Counsel, Senate Judiciary Committee--majority, 1995-2001; Chief Counsel, Senate Judiciary Committee--majority, 2001; appointed by President George W. Bush to the U.S. Court of Appeals for the Federal Circuit, September 21, 2001; assumed duties of the office, October 3, 2001; two sons, Matthew and Jeffrey. Joint Committee on Printing, Official Congressional Directory, 2009-2010 (2010), p. 851.

KIMBERLY A. MOORE, circuit judge; born in Baltimore, MD; married to Matthew J. Moore; four children; B.S.E.E., Massachusetts Institute of Technology, 1990; M.S., Massachusetts Institute of Technology, 1991; J.D. (cum laude), Georgetown University Law Center, 1994; Electrical Engineer, Naval Surface Warfare Center, 1988-92; Associate, Kirkland & Ellis, 1994-95; Judicial Clerk, Hon. Glenn L. Archer, Jr., Chief Judge, United States Court of Appeals for the Federal Circuit, 1995-97; Assistant Professor of Law, Chicago-Kent College of Law, 1997-99; Associate Director of the Intellectual Property Law Program, Chicago-Kent College of Law, 1998-99; Assistant Professor of Law, University of Maryland School of Law, 1999-2000; Associate Professor of Law, George Mason University School of Law, 2000-04; Professor of Law, George Mason University School of Law, 2004-06; nominated to the United States Court of Appeals for the Federal Circuit by President George W. Bush. Joint Committee on Printing, Official Congressional Directory], 2013-2014 (February 2014), p. 862-63.

KATHLEEN M. O'MALLEY, prior to her elevation to the Federal Circuit, Judge O'Malley was appointed to the United States District Court for the Northern District of Ohio by President William J. Clinton on October 12, 1994. Judge O'Malley served as First Assistant Attorney General and Chief of Staff for Ohio Attorney General Lee Fisher from 1992-94, and Chief Counsel to Attorney General Fisher from 1991-92. From 1985-91, she worked for Porter, Wright, Morris & Arthur, where she became a partner. From 1983-84, she was an associate at Jones, Day, Reavis and Pogue. During her sixteen years on the district court bench, Judge O'Malley presided over in excess of 100 patent and trademark cases and sat by designation on the United States Circuit Court for the Federal Circuit. As an educator, Judge O'Malley has regularly taught a course on Patent Litigation at Case Western Reserve University Law School; she is a member of the faculty of the Berkeley Center for Law & Technology's program designed to educate Federal Judges regarding the handling of intellectual property cases. Judge O'Malley serves as a board member of the Sedona Conference; as the judicial liaison to the Local Patent Rules Committee for the Northern District of Ohio; and as an advisor to national organizations publishing treatises on patent litigation (Anatomy of a Patent Case, Complex Litigation Committee of the American College of Trial Lawyers; Patent Case Management Judicial Guide, Berkeley Center for Law & Technology). Judge O'Malley began her legal career as a law clerk to the Honorable Nathaniel R. Jones, Sixth Circuit Court of Appeals in 1982-83. She received her J.D. degree from Case Western Reserve University School of Law, Order of the Coif, in 1982, where she served on Law Review and was a member of the National Mock Trial Team. Judge O'Malley attended Kenyon College in Gambier, Ohio where she graduated magna cum laude and Phi Beta Kappa in 1979; was appointed to the United States Court of Appeals for the Federal Circuit by President Barack Obama in 2010. Joint Committee on Printing, Official Congressional Directory], 2013-2014 (February 2014), p. 863.

JIMMIE V. REYNA, prior to his appointment, Judge Reyna was an international trade attorney and shareholder at Williams Mullen, where, from 1998 to 2011, he directed the firm's Trade and Customs Practice Group and its Latin America Task Force, and served on its board of directors (2006-08, 2009-11). He was an associate and partner at the law firm of Stewart and Stewart (1986-98). From 1981 to 1986, Judge Reyna was a solo practitioner in Albuquerque, New Mexico and, prior to that, an associate at Shaffer, Butt, Thornton & Baehr, also in Albuquerque, New Mexico. Judge Reyna served on the U.S. roster of dispute settlement panelists for trade disputes under Chapter 19 of the North American Free Trade Agreement, and the U.S. Indicative List of Non-Governmental Panelists for the World Trade Organization, Dispute Settlement Mechanism, for both trade in goods and trade in services. Judge Reyna is the author of two books, Passport to North American Trade: Rules of Origin and Customs Procedures Under the NAFTA (Shepards 1995), and The GATT Uruguay Round, A Negotiating History: Services, 1986-92 (Kluwer 1993) and numerous articles on international trade and customs issues. He was the founder and Senior Co-Editor of the Hispanic National Bar Association Journal of Law and Policy. Judge Reyna is a recipient of the Ohtli Award (the highest honor bestowed by the Mexican Government for non-Mexican citizens). Other awards include: 100 Influentials, Hispanic Business Magazine (2011); 101 Latino Leaders in America, Latino Leaders Magazine 2011, 2012, and 2013; Minority Business Leader, Washington Business Journal; Extraordinary Leadership, Hispanic National Bar Association (HNBA); Lifetime Honorary Membership, Society of Hispanic Professional Engineers; Distinguished Citizen Award, Military Airlift Command, U.S. Air Force; Spirit of Excellence Award, Albuquerque Hispano Chamber of Commerce. Judge Reyna served over a decade of leadership in the HNBA, including as National President (2006-07). He served in various leadership positions in the ABA Sections on International Law and Dispute Settlement. He was a founder and member of the board of directors of the U.S.-Mexico Law Institute, and the Community Services for Autistic Adults and Children Foundation. He currently serves on the Nationwide Hispanic Advisory Council of Big Brothers Big Sisters of America. He received a B.A. from the University of Rochester in 1975 and a J.D. from the University of New Mexico School of Law in 1978; was appointed to the United States Court of Appeals for the Federal Circuit by President Barack Obama in 2011. Joint Committee on Printing, Official Congressional Directory], 2013-2014 (February 2014), p. 863.

EVAN J. WALLACH, prior to his appointment, he served for 16 years as a judge of the United States Court of International Trade, having been appointed to that court by President William J. Clinton in 1995. Judge Wallach worked as a general litigation partner with an emphasis on media representation at the law firm of Lionel Sawyer & Collins in Las Vegas, Nevada from 1982 to 1995. He was an associate at the same firm from 1976 to 1982. While working with the firm, Judge Wallach took a leave of absence to serve as General Counsel and Public Policy Advisor to Senator Harry Reid from 1987 to 1988. From 1989 to 1995, he served in the Nevada National Guard as a Judge Advocate. In 1991, while on leave from his firm, he served as an Attorney/Advisor in the International Affairs Division of the Judge Advocate of the Army at the Pentagon. Judge Wallach, a recognized expert in the law of war, has taught at a number of law schools, including Brooklyn Law School, New York Law School, George Mason University School of Law, and the University of Muenster in Munster, Germany. Judge Wallach has received a number of awards, including: the ABA Liberty Bell Award in 1993; the Nevada Press Association President's Award in 1994; and the Clark County School Librarians Intellectual Freedom Award in 1995. Judge Wallach served on active duty in the Army of the United States from 1969 to 1971. During his military career, he was awarded the Bronze Star, the Air Medal, the Good Conduct Medal, the Meritorious Service Medal, the Nevada Medal of Merit, the Valorous Unit Citation, a Vietnam Campaign Medal, and the RVN Cross of Gallantry with Palm. Judge Wallach received his B.A. in journalism from the University of Arizona in 1973, his J.D. from the University of California, Berkeley in 1976, and an LLB with honors in International Law from Cambridge University in 1981; was appointed to the United States Court of Appeals for the Federal Circuit by President Barack Obama in 2011, confirmed by the Senate on November 9, 2011, and assumed the duties of his office on November 18, 2011. Joint Committee on Printing, Official Congressional Directory], 2013-2014 (February 2014), p. 863-64.

RICHARD G. TARANTO, practiced law with the firm of Farr & Taranto from 1989 to 2013, where he specialized in appellate litigation. From 1986 to 1989, he served as an Assistant to the Solicitor General, representing the United States in the Supreme Court. He was in private practice from 1984 to 1986 with the law firm of Onek, Klein & Farr. Judge Taranto served as a law clerk at all three levels of the federal court system. He clerked for Justice Sandra Day O'Connor of the Supreme Court of the United States from 1983 to 1984; for Judge Robert Bork of the United States Court of Appeals for the District of Columbia Circuit from 1982 to 1983; and for Judge Abraham Sofaer of the United States District Court for the Southern District of New York from 1981 to 1982. Judge Taranto received a J.D. from Yale Law School in 1981 and a B.A. from Pomona College in 1977; was appointed to the United States Court of Appeals for the Federal Circuit by President Barack H. Obama, in 2013, confirmed by the Senate on March 11, 2013 and assumed the duties of his office on March 15, 2013. Joint Committee on Printing, Official Congressional Directory], 2013-2014 (February 2014), p. 864.

RAYMOND T. CHEN, served as Deputy General Counsel for Intellectual Property Law and Solicitor at the United States Patent and Trademark Office from 2008 to 2013. He was an Associate Solicitor in that office from 1998 to 2008. From 1996 to 1998, Judge Chen served as a Technical Assistant at the United States Court of Appeals for the Federal Circuit. Before joining the court staff, Judge Chen was an associate with Knobbe, Martens, Olson & Bear from 1994 to 1996. Before entering law school, Judge Chen worked as a scientist at the law firm of Hecker & Harriman from 1989 to 1991. Judge Chen received his J.D. from the New York University School of Law in 1994 and his B.S. in electrical engineering from the University of California, Los Angeles in 1990; was appointed to the United States Court of Appeals for the Federal Circuit by President Barack H. Obama in 2013, confirmed by the Senate on August 1, 2013 and assumed his office on August 5, 2013. Joint Committee on Printing, Official Congressional Directory], 2013-2014 (February 2014), p. 864.

TODD M. HUGHES, served as Deputy Director of the Commercial Litigation Branch of the Civil Division of the United States Department of Justice from 2007 to 2013. He was the Assistant Director in that office from 1999 to 2007 and a Trial Attorney from 1994 to 1999. From 1992 to 1994, Judge Hughes served as a Law Clerk to Circuit Judge Robert Krupansky of the United States Court of Appeals for the Sixth Circuit. He was an Adjunct Lecturer in Law at Cleveland-Marshall College of Law during the Spring, 1994 semester. Judge Hughes received a J.D. from Duke Law School in 1992, an M.A. from Duke University in 1992, and an A.B. from Harvard College in 1989; was appointed to the United States Court of Appeals for the Federal Circuit by President Barack H. Obama in 2013, confirmed by the Senate on September 24, 2013 and assumed the duties of his office on September 30, 2013. Joint Committee on Printing, Official Congressional Directory], 2013-2014 (February 2014), p. 864.

RAYMOND C. CLEVENGER, III, circuit judge; born August 27, 1937, in Topeka, KS; son of R. Charles and Mary Margaret Clevenger; educated in the public schools in Topeka, Kansas, and at Phillips Academy, Andover, MA; B.A., Yale University, 1959; LL.B., Yale University, 1966; law clerk to Justice White, October term, 1966; practice of law at Wilmer, Cutler and Pickering, Washington, DC, 1967-90. Nominated by President George Bush on January 24, 1990, confirmed on April 27, 1990 and assumed duties on May 3, 1990. Joint Committee on Printing, Official Congressional Directory, 2009-2010 (2010), p. 852.

DANIEL M. FRIEDMAN, senior judge; born New York, NY, February 8, 1916; son of Henry M. and Julia (Freedman) Friedman; attended the Ethical Culture Schools in New York City; A.B., Columbia College, 1937; LL.B., Columbia Law School, 1940; married to Leah L. Lipson (deceased), January 16, 1955; married to Elizabeth M. Ellis (deceased), October 18, 1975; admitted to New York bar, 1941; private practice, New York, NY, 1940-42; legal staff, Securities and Exchange Commission, 1942, 1946-51; served in the U.S. Army, 1942-46; Appellate Section, Antitrust Division, U.S. Department of Justice, 1951-59; assistant to the Solicitor General, 1959-62; second assistant to the Solicitor General, 1962-68; First Deputy Solicitor General, 1968-78; Acting Solicitor General, January- March 1977; nominated by President Carter as chief judge of the U.S. Court of Claims, March 22, 1978; confirmed by the Senate, May 17, 1978, and assumed duties of the office [Page 842] on May 24, 1978; as of October 1, 1982, continued in office as judge of the U.S. Court of Appeals for the Federal Circuit, pursuant to section 165, Federal Courts Improvement Act of 1982, Public Law 97-164, 96 Stat. 50. Joint Committee on Printing, Official Congressional Directory, 2009-2010 (2010), p. 852.

GLENN LeROY ARCHER, Jr., senior judge; born March 21, 1929, in Densmore, KS; son of Glenn L. and Ruth Agnes Archer; educated in Kansas public schools; B.A., Yale University, 1951; J.D., with honors, George Washington University Law School, 1954; married to Carole Joan Thomas; children: Susan, Sharon, Glenn III, and Thomas; First Lieutenant, Judge Advocate General's Office, U.S. Air Force, 1954-56; associate (1956-60) and partner (1960-81), Hamel, Park, McCabe and Saunders, Washington, DC; nominated in 1981 by President Ronald Reagan to be Assistant Attorney General for the Tax Division, U.S. Department of Justice, and served in that position from December 1981 to December 1985; nominated in October 1985 by President Ronald Reagan to be circuit judge, U.S. Court of Appeals for the Federal Circuit; took the oath of office as a Circuit Judge in December 1985; elevated to the position of Chief Judge on March 18, 1994, served in that capacity until December 24, 1997; took senior status beginning December 25, 1997. Joint Committee on Printing, Official Congressional Directory, 2009-2010 (2010), p. 852.

S. JAY PLAGER, senior judge; born May 16, 1931, son of A.L. and Clara Plager; educated public schools, Long Branch, NJ; A.B., University of North Carolina, 1952; J.D., University of Florida, with high honors, 1958; LL.M., Columbia University, 1961; Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Kappa Phi, Order of the Coif, Holloway fellow, University of North Carolina; Editor-in-Chief, University of Florida Law Review; Charles Evans Hughes Fellow, Columbia University; three children; commissioned, Ensign U.S. Navy, 1952; active duty Korean conflict; honorable discharge as Commander, USNR, 1971; professor, Faculty of Law, University of Florida, 1958-64; University of Illinois, 1964-77; Indiana University School of Law, Bloomington, 1977-89; visiting research professor of law, University of Wisconsin, 1967-68; visiting fellow, Trinity College and visiting professor, Cambridge University, 1980; visiting scholar, Stanford University Law School, 1984-85; dean and professor, Indiana University School of Law, Bloomington, 1977-84; counselor to the Under Secretary, U.S. Department of Health and Human Services, 1986-87; Associate Director, Office of Management and Budget, Executive Office of the President of the United States, 1987-88; Administrator, Office of Information and Regulatory Affairs, Office of Management and Budget, Executive Office of the President of the United States, 1988-89; circuit judge, U.S. Court of Appeals for the Federal Circuit, appointed by President George Bush, November 1989. Joint Committee on Printing, Official Congressional Directory, 2009-2010 (2010), p. 852.

1) Common name for a brassiere. 2) It is food for horses (not oats).
The usual value.
Bond-Trek capital.
Added "P"

PSP notes[edit]

  • Bottom left - Additional Resources - Data Administration
  • Right side, first block (Publishing System Data Model) bottom link (PSDM Elements List and Introduction)

F9 is your power panel.

You can always send a copy to Q to play with.

--> qs train-psp

--> sc~ [NUMBER]

(reminder, here tilde (~) means "my Q")

CTRL F7 collapses all footnotes (or uncollapses them again)

F2 highlights the content of the most immediate content group.

Shift-Pause-Break toggles between stacked windows.

Smart 833832410 427WD3C



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