Chapter Five Sample Clauses

Chapter Five. From the Second World War to Continuous At Sea Deterrence 87 The genesis of the British atomic energy project 87 The public atomic narrative 94 Early days of the British nuclear enterprise 95 Early Opposition 104 The second generation of the British strategic nuclear deterrent 109 Cuban Missile Crisis 115 Labour Party in government 119 Defence Policy and the withdrawal from East of Suez 121 The 1970s – Continuous At-Sea Deterrence 122 Chapter Six: The Decision to replace Polaris 127 Initial discussions on Trident 127 The NATO Theatre Nuclear Forces issue 133 Public engagement 135 The Polaris Successor Decision 137 Trident: Post decision debate 142 Anti-Nuclear Protests 146 Civil Defence 149 Fiction – the lie through which we tell the truth 151 The Churches 153 Trident D5 Decision 156 Trident, the Media and the Public 157 Historical evidenceconclusions 163 Chapter Seven: Ethical Considerations and Wicked Issues 166 The Just War tradition – the traditional approach 166 The Ethics of Command of a Trident Submarinea Personal Note 167 Supreme Emergency, Dirty Hands, and Nuclear Deterrence 171 The Just War Tradition 172 The Moral Subject and Invincible Ignorance 174 Just War in Practice? 178 Rights-Based Ethics of the Use of Force 180 Just war and the rights-based framework 181 The Right of Self Defence 185 The Strong Organic View 187 Alternatives to Rights-Based Ethics 189 Implications 191 Why don’t statesmen act morally? 193 Wicked issues 195 Human Embryology and Fertilisation 196 Xxxxxxx and public perceptions of scientific development 199 Xxxxxxx and experts 202 Genetically Modified (GM) Crops 203 Understanding Risk 204 The Nuclear Debate 207 Chapter Eight – Conclusions: British Nuclear Deterrence in the 21st Century 209 Introduction – is this important? 209 Nuclear deterrence theory in the 21st Century 211 A minimum deterrent 214 A credible and assured deterrent 217 An independent nuclear deterrent 219 A reluctant nuclear weapons state 220 Factors in the development of British Government policy 222 Strategic Imperatives 222 Industrial Capacity 224 Costa technical factor? 224 Prestige 226 Civil defence 228 Moral views 229 Experts and the public debate 232 Expertise in public 237 Public engagement 240 The press and other media 243 Conclusions 244 Bibliography 248 Chapter One: Introduction ‘It is two and a half minutes to midnight: … In addition to the existential threats posed by nuclear weapons and climate change, new global realities emerged, as tr...
Chapter Five. The Lessee's obligations ------------------------
Chapter Five. Discussion
Chapter Five. Application 5 - 1
Chapter Five. Application
Chapter Five. Performance Anxiety: Hypocrisy and Sincerity in the Performance of Modesy 150 Chapter Six Modest Agencies 179 Conclusion 206 Bibliography 209 Introduction Goths invaded Rome in 410 AD, and like many aristocratic families, a household of three wealthy, senatorial women fled across the Mediterranean to their land holdings in North Africa. Proba and her daughter-in-law Xxxxxxx, both widows, traveled with Juliana’s daughter Xxxxxxxxx. Three years later all were consecrated women, their household a refuge for ascetic Christian women of different ranks. The two elder widows and the young virgin formed the center of a religious community of extraordinary wealth and influence. They were the recipients of a plethora of missives from important Christian thinkers that combined ascetic and theological advice with competitive moves to secure the household’s considerable material and moral patronage.1 Many of the recommendations to the Anicii women are not unique to the Christian ascetic movement, but fall into the category of entirely conventional Roman expectations for virtuous, upper-class women. They are recommendations to be discreet, well-covered, domestic, gentle, retiring, frugal; they are recommendations to be modest. Using the body of material addressed to the women of the Anicii family by the theologians and ascetic theorists Xxxxxxxxx, Xxxxxx, and Pelagius as my central body of evidence, I argue that 1 Xxxxx Xxxxx, "The Patrons of Pelagius: The Roman Aristocracy between East and West," The Journal of Theological Studies XXI (1970), Xxxxx Xxxxx, "Pelagius and His Supporters: Aims and Environments," Religion and Society in the Age of Augustine (New York, Evanston, San Francisco, London: Xxxxxx & Row, Publishers, 1972), Xxxx Kurdoch, "Xxxxxxxxx Ancilla Dei: Xxxxxx Xxxxxxxxx and the Problem of the Missing Patron," Religion, Dynasty, and Patronage in Early Christian Rome, 300-900, eds. Xxxx Xxxxxx and Xxxxx Xxxxxxx (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2007), Xxxx Kurdoch, "The Anician Women: Patronage and Dynastic Strategy in a Late Roman Domus, 350-600 C.E.," University of Manchester, 2003. modesty, despite its conventionality, was a creative and performative2 mode of being for late Xxxxx Xxxxxxxxx ascetic women, an opportunity for women’s agency. This agency was not a coherent capacity that can be defined in contemporary terms or ancient theories of the will/self but was a part of the women’s evolving self-understanding in the context of heated debated over ...
Chapter Five. Learning Tool 5 - 1 Chapter Six: Edit Phrase 6 - 1 Chapter Seven: Export/Import Personal Handwriting Data 7 - 1 Chapter Eight: Application 8 - 1
Chapter Five. Real Property To guarantee and secure repayment of all debts owed to the Bank, the Customer provides the Bank with the real property (the detail as specified in the relevant mortgage agreement) as collateral under a maximum-amount mortgage, which has completed its mortgage registration with the Land Registry Office (No. _____) on _____. To secure the rights and interests of the Bank, the Customer hereby agrees to the following terms and conditions in connection with the mortgaged real property (including unregistered buildings):

Related to Chapter Five

  • Chapter 139 No person shall on the grounds of religion or on the grounds of sex (including, on the grounds that a woman is pregnant), be excluded from participation in, be denied the benefits of, or be subjected to discrimination, to include sexual harassment, under any program or activity supported by State of Vermont and/or federal funds. Party further shall comply with the non-discrimination requirements of Title VI of the Civil Rights Act of 1964, 42 USC Section 2000d, et seq., and with the federal guidelines promulgated pursuant to Executive Order 13166 of 2000, requiring that contractors and subcontractors receiving federal funds assure that persons with limited English proficiency can meaningfully access services. To the extent Party provides assistance to individuals with limited English proficiency through the use of oral or written translation or interpretive services, such individuals cannot be required to pay for such services.

  • CHAPTER 11 Claims. Incur, create, assume, suffer to exist or permit any other Superpriority Claim which is pari passu with or senior to the claims of the Administrative Agent and the Lenders against the Borrower and the Guarantors hereunder, except for the Carve- Out.

  • Supremacy In the event of any express conflict or inconsistency between this Agreement and any Schedule or Appendix hereto, the terms of this Agreement will apply. The Parties understand and agree that the Schedules and Appendices hereto are not intended to be the final and complete embodiment of any terms or provisions of this Agreement, and are to be updated from time to time during the Agreement Term, as appropriate and in accordance with the provisions of this Agreement.

  • Subchapter M The Fund intends to direct the investment of the proceeds of the offering described in the Registration Statement in such a manner as to comply with the requirements of Subchapter M of the Internal Revenue Code of 1986, as amended ("Subchapter M of the Code" and the "Code," respectively), and intends to qualify as a regulated investment company under Subchapter M of the Code.

  • File Naming Conventions Files will be named according to the following convention: {gTLD}_{YYYY-­‐MM-­‐DD}_{type}_S{#}_R{rev}.{ext} where:

  • Section 504 of the Rehabilitation Act of 1973 The Contractor shall comply with section 504 of the Rehabilitation Act of 1973 (29 U.S.C. § 794), as amended, and any applicable regulations. The Contractor agrees that no qualified individual with handicaps shall, solely on the basis of handicap, be excluded from participation in, be denied the benefits of, or otherwise be subjected to discrimination under any program or activity that receives Federal financial assistance from HUD.

  • Application of Code Section 409A (a) Notwithstanding anything in this Agreement to the contrary, the receipt of any benefits under this Agreement as a result of a termination of employment shall be subject to satisfaction of the condition precedent that Executive undergo a “separation from service” within the meaning of Treas. Reg. § 1.409A-1(h) or any successor thereto. In addition, if Executive is deemed to be a “specified employee” within the meaning of that term under Code Section 409A(a)(2)(B), then with regard to any payment or the provisions of any benefit that is required to be delayed pursuant to Code Section 409A(a)(2)(B), such payment or benefit shall not be made or provided prior to the earlier of (i) the expiration of the six (6) month period measured from the date of Executive’s “separation from service” (as such term is defined in Treas. Reg. § 1.409A-1(h)), or (ii) the date of Executive’s death (the “Delay Period”). Within ten (10) days following the expiration of the Delay Period, all payments and benefits delayed pursuant to this Section (whether they would have otherwise been payable in a single sum or in installments in the absence of such delay) shall be paid or reimbursed to Executive in a lump sum, and any remaining payments and benefits due under this Agreement shall be paid or provided in accordance with the normal payment dates specified for them herein. Notwithstanding the foregoing, to the extent that the foregoing applies to the provision of any ongoing welfare benefits to Executive that would not be required to be delayed if the premiums therefore were paid by Executive, Executive shall pay the full costs of premiums for such welfare benefits during the Delay Period and the Bank shall pay Executive an amount equal to the amount of such premiums paid by Executive during the Delay Period within ten (10) days after the conclusion of such Delay Period.

  • Servicemembers Civil Relief Act The Mortgagor has not notified the Seller, and the Seller has no knowledge of any relief requested or allowed to the Mortgagor under the Servicemembers Civil Relief Act or other similar state statute;

  • Compliance with Delaware Statutory Trust Act The Issuer must have at least one trustee that meets the requirements of Section 3807(a) of the Delaware Statutory Trust Act.

  • CFR PART 200 Domestic Preferences for Procurements As appropriate and to the extent consistent with law, the non-Federal entity should, to the greatest extent practicable under a Federal award, provide a preference for the purchase, acquisition, or use of goods, products, or materials produced in the United States (including but not limited to iron, aluminum, steel, cement, and other manufactured products). The requirements of this section must be included in all subawards including all contracts and purchase orders for work or products under this award. For purposes of 2 CFR Part 200.322, “Produced in the United States” means, for iron and steel products, that all manufacturing processes, from the initial melting stag through the application of coatings, occurred in the United States. Moreover, for purposes of 2 CFR Part 200.322, “Manufactured products” means items and construction materials composed in whole or in part of non-ferrous metals such as aluminum, plastics and polymer-based products such as polyvinyl chloride pipe, aggregates such as concrete, class, including optical fiber, and lumber. Pursuant to the above, when federal funds are expended by ESC Region 8 and TIPS Members, Vendor certifies that to the greatest extent practicable Vendor will provide a preference for the purchase, acquisition, or use of goods, products, or materials produced in the United States (including but not limited to iron, aluminum, steel, cement, and other manufactured products). Does vendor agree? Yes