Brown Sample Clauses

Brown. L., et al. (2009). Linking microsimulation and macro-economic models to estimate the economic impact of chronic disease prevention. In: New Frontiers in Microsimulation Modelling. Ashgate: European Centre Vienna, 527-556.
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Brown. J.H., Gillooly, J.F., Allen, A.P., Savage, V.M. & West, G.B. (2004). Toward a metabolic theory of
Brown. S., Jotzo, F. and Fisher, B.S. (1999), Assessing the impacts of the Kyoto Protocol: implications for the Australian aluminium industry. ABARE paper presented to the Australasian Aluminium and Alumina Summit, the Mercure Hotel, Sydney, 21-22 April.
Brown. Court cited Simmons with approval. 817 F.3d at 1233.members can be identified by reference to objective criteria. Bussey v. Macon Cty. Greyhound Park, Inc., 562 F. App'x 782, 787 (11th Cir. 2014). And such objective criteria must enable an identification process that is administratively feasible, requiring little, if any, individual inquiry. Id.Plaintiffs seek to certify the following class: All trustees of all defined-contribution employee benefit plans covered by the Employee Retirement Income Security Act of 1974 with which [John] Hancock had group annuity contracts and recordkeeping agreements at any time from March 25, 2013 the date of class certification, and that have, since March 25, 2013, allocated assets through [John] Hancock’s Signature Platform to International Investment Options that have passed through foreign tax credits to [John] Hancock. Plaintiffs contend that the proposed class definition is adequate because “its membership is capable of determination.” Cherry v. Dometic Corp., 986 F.3d 1296, 1304 (11th Cir. 2021). They note that Defendant’s own records can be used to determine class membership.More specifically, Plaintiffs point to John Hancock’s production of documents which detail the number of retirement plans with which it has entered into contracts each year, from 2013 to 2020, and documents identifying the International Investment Options that have passed through FTCs to John Hancock, as well as the amount of such FTCs.Plaintiffs also point to John Hancock’s witnesses, who have confirmed that it records each plan’s investments in particular sub-accounts. The Plans that meet the Classdefinition can therefore be determined with reference to objective criteria in John Hancock’s own records. This, Plaintiffs argue, easily satisfies the implicit ascertainability requirement of Rule 23. See Owens v. Metropolitan Life Ins. Co., 323 F.R.D. 411, 416 (N.D. Ga. 2017) (finding, in an ERISA class action lawsuit, that ascertainability was satisfied because the proposed class and subclass definitions are adequately defined by objective criteria).For all practical purposes, John Hancock did not mount much of an opposition on the ascertainability factor. It made a passing reference to ascertainability in a footnote [ECF No. 109, p. 9 n.7], claiming that Plaintiffs have not demonstrated that John Hancock’s recordkeeping system can identify only those Plans that invested in International Investment Options during the class period.But Plaintiffs say...
Brown. 347 U.S. at 493-94.
Brown s/ Michael A. Brown Date: October 22, 2002 --------------------------- Michael A. Brown QUANTUM CORPORATION /s/ Gregory W. Slayton Date: October 24, 2002 --------------------------- Name: Gregory W. Slayton Title: Chairman, Compensation Committee
Brown. R., Mason, C., E Mawson, S. (2014).