That court agreed with Windsor, and the Bipartisan Legal Advisory Group of the U.
What does BLAG stand for?
BLAG stands for Bipartisan Legal Advisory Group (US House of Representatives)
This definition appears very rarely and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Military and Government
- Organizations, NGOs, schools, universities, etc.
See other definitions of BLAG
We have 1 other meaning of BLAG in our Acronym Attic
- Blade Life Analysis and Design Evaluation for Gas Turbines
- Base-Level AUTODIN DDN Exchange System
- Bell Laboratories Automatic Design System
- Bi-Optic Low Amplitude Displayed Energy System (Cyberia video game)
- Bill of Lading Number
- Bijzonder Landelijk Aardwetenschappelijk Feest (Dutch: Extraordinary National Nature Science Festival)
- Browser Look and Feel (Oracle)
- Built Like A Fighter
- Brisbane Lions Australian Football Club
- Benign Lymphocytic Angiitis and Granulomatosis
- Buffer Layer-Assisted Growth (physical chemistry)
- Barnet Lesbian and Gay Group (UK)
- Bristol Lesbian and Gay Switchboard (UK)
- Bradford Lesbian and Gay Youth (UK)
- Biosphere, Lithosphere, Atmosphere, Hydrosphere
- Boring Links and Homepages
- Bringing Life And Hope
- Basic Load Ammunition Holding Area
- Brown Leaf Area Index
- Base Level Automated Information Data System
Samples in periodicals archive:
Defending the law is the House Bipartisan Legal Advisory Group (BLAG), which was created by Republican leaders in the House after the DOJ announced it would no longer defend the law in court.
Boehner said he would convene a bipartisan legal advisory group to defend the law.
On Friday, House general counsel Kerry Kircher notified a federal court in California that the House's Bipartisan Legal Advisory Group (BLAG) “prefers not to participate in this district's pilot project permitting video recording of courtroom proceedings,” gay weekly ) argues that DOMA blocks such benefits.
The Bipartisan Legal Advisory Group on Wednesday voted 3-2 along party lines to instruct the House's nonpartisan Office of the General Counsel to defend the 1996 law, now that President Barack Obama won't.